Frame rate (also known as frame frequency) is the frequency (rate) at which an imaging device produces unique consecutive images called frames. [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frame_rate]
broke after a crash, main mast is not bent, but energy release through the frame. I do not want to disassemble the whole frame but fix it instead.
The frame is weak in places and needs some bracing when using the CCPM option to hold the servo tray from flexing.
These arrangements eliminate the play on the cyclic/collective controls and gives a more rigid frame.
|Solution 1 by CK_||Solution 2 by d-n-jensen||Solution 3 by Dominic Girard |
Braces under the radio tray, it's homepage is at:
|Tray Flex solution Picture |
by John, website
about the original Frame:
This is what a roswell look like when you first buy it. After some pratice, you will rapidly notice that the main frame (for me a big piece of shit) break easily in many places. That's because it was designed for flying indoor. After gluing together the parts, I decided to replace it with something stronger.
Pictures are like thousand words, so if you need more explanation, feel free to contact me...
First Idea : redo the frame in the same material.
attempt : using the same material as the original frame
Second idea : use gfk and add glue in some place to improve the
Idea : do a new one with aluminium tube (instead of CFK, wich is
really too expensive)
yeah i am
using small rope
it is light and strong, maybe a
little too heavy
The electronic circuit is mounted on top
final look of the roswell
I still have some problem to mount battery in it
Symetric mounting as required by
the original frame
Do not forget to cut 2 tennistable ball
(ping pong) for protecting the motor connections.
Total cost :
4th idea, build a bigger roswell based on the small one.
On order to reuse the computer board, i will use new transistor (same reference as the original, it is only for protecting the board) and dissipator. The circuit board is using too small printed circuit. So I prefer to make an external power circuit.
Privacy Statement | Copyright Notice | Licenses
© 1999-2012 Waltercedric.com. Designed by Cédric Walter. Sitemap
Reproduction without explicit permission is prohibited. All Rights Reserved. All photos remain copyright © their rightful owners. No copyright infringement is intended.
Disclaimer: The editor(s) reserve the right to edit any comments that are found to be abusive, offensive, contain profanity, serves as spam, is largely self-promotional, or displaying attempts to harbour irrelevant text links for any purpose.