Frsky Taranis & L9R
 

A high quality transmitter, upto 16 channels.

06/27/13 Synopsis: We were looking for a transmitter that can maintain a rock solid connection with the receiver during missions. FrSky is well known for the frequency hopping ACCST technology taking advantage of the entire 2.4GHz band resulting in excellent range and reliability.  The Taranis transmitter is continuallymonitoring the reception quality at the aircraft. Taranis uses RSSI (receiver signal strength indication) incorporated into telemetry receivers. it will then alert the pilot by voice before signal quality becomes critical. This saves aircrafts or in most situation helps the pilot in making better decisions.  Review begins Oct 2013, flight test scheduled.  Learn how to setup 6 flight modes switches [here]

Featured in our Episodes
Where To Buy:

Direct BG Sale- Taranis Plus (cheapest usually)
Long Range Receiver - L9R
Alternate Competitor - Direct GB

  Frsky Tarannis modes and free sound downloads

to scroll through PLAYLIST

Introduction to Taranis Switches and Channels

Episode 28: 2013 Taranis bugs and adjustments. Under Customer Switches, you can reduce or remove the DELAYs 0.5 if you find your modes are always returning to stabilized mode before changing to the next one.

Equipment Selection Specification:

  • Full Telemetry RSSI alarms (warns you of signal reception problems before disaster can strike) 

  • Self test of the transmitter antenna

  • 16 channels (more when combined with external module)

  • 60 model memories

  • 64 mixers, 9 flight modes

  • 16 custom curves with 3-17 points each, 32 logic switches

  • Voice or custom sound alerts

  • USB and SD card slot for system expansion

  • Long range system capable of up to 3 times the range of current 2.4 systems 

  • Quad bearing gimbals that are silky smooth 

  • State-of-the-art open source software 

  • Super low latency for ultra quick response (9ms)

  • Large 212 X 64 backlit LCD screen 

  • Real-time data logging 

  • Receiver lock (program locked to aircraft - limited to FrSky receivers running PXX protocol) 

  • JR Style module bay for additional RF modules and so much more

  • Selectable flight mode (1, 2, 3, or 4)

  • 2 timers, count up or down, throttle %, talking, etc.

  • Trims - Adjustable from course to extra fine with extended and exponential trims

  • Standard trainer jack

  • ARM Cortex M3 32-bit 60MHz

  • Integrates with CompanionTX a FREE computer program that is a transmitter setup buddy. CompanionTX (Windows/Mac/Linux) is used to set-up models with the wizard, save, edit and share your models and settings as well as simulate your transmitter or model setup.

  • USB connection for firmware upgrades, sound editing, R/W to the microSD card and integrate with CompanionTX

  • Sticks and pots can be calibrated by the end user

  • Multiple language support (Radio arrives configured for English language)

  • Open source community-driven firmware, so unlike with major manufacturers if you need a special function or have good improvement suggestions just raise your voice, and don't be surprised if it's implemented a couple of days later! Visit http://www.openrcforums.com to meet the developers

FrSky L9R receiver is the new long range unit from Frsky and offers up to twice the range of the standard X series receivers.  It should be noted that L9R is a non-telemetry receiver and therefore not Smartport or Data Hub compatible.  Operating Range: approx. 2 times that of X-series receivers

Compatibility: FrSky X-series Module (XJT) etc in LR12 mode (Switch 1 is OFF, Switch 2 is ON) FrSky Taranis X9D in LR12 mode. L9R receiver does not work with FrSky V8, D8, and D16 Mode.

 

Review of FPV: First-person view (FPV), also known as remote-person view (RPV), or simply video piloting, is a method used to fly a radio controlled model vehicle from the driver or pilot's view point. Most commonly it is used to pilot an unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) or a radio-controlled aircraft. The vehicle is either driven or piloted remotely from a first person perspective via an onboard camera, fed wirelessly to virtual reality goggles or a video monitor. More sophisticated setups include a pan-and-tilt gimbaled camera controlled by a gyroscope sensor in the pilot's goggles and with dual onboard cameras, enabling a true stereoscopic view.


 
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