Neue Produkte Forum
Registrieren

Total Price

0,00 €

Warenkorb 0 Warenkorb 0 Loading...

Turnigy DLG Schmetterling / V-Leitwerk Multi-Mixer

Turnigy DLG Schmetterling / V-Leitwerk Multi-Mixer

Discontinued Product

Please continue searching for a similar product.
SKU:
9419000006-0
WANT FREE SHIPPING? Click here to find out more!

Discus Start Segelflugzeuge sind eine Menge Spaß, aber wenn Sie haben eine grundlegende Sender Sie auf ein wichtiges Merkmal fehlen heraus, Sturz Kontrolle. Der Turnigy DLG Multi-Mixer macht genau das. Dieser handliche Dandy wenig doo Papa, können Sie Ihre Quersteuerung, zu haben und den Gashebel als Sturzverstellung verwenden. Dadurch können Sie die Querruder von neutral zu verändern, reflexed oder auf den Lift Bedingungen hängen lassen abhängig. Vielleicht hat sich der Wind starb, Sie viel Sturz ausführen möchten die besten Lift zu bekommen, dann nimmt der Wind, die Querruder bringen, um die Zelle für eine bessere Wind Eindringen aufzuräumen. Außerdem, wenn Sie es für Rudder / Aufzug Schiff benötigen, hat die Turnigy DLG Multi-Mixer ein in V-Leitwerk Modus eingebaut, um richtig Eingänge Seiten- und Höhenruder mischen.

So installieren Sie, wenn Sie den Sturz-Modus verwenden, schließen Sie einfach Ihre zwei Querruder- in das Gerät, dann schließen Sie das Gerät in die Querruder und Gaskanäle. Nach dem Einstellen der Servo Umkehr sollten Sie bereit sein, die Querruder als Klappen zu verwenden.

Eigenschaften:
• Camber-Steuerung und V-Leitwerk-Modi
• Einfache Einrichtung
• Klein und leicht

Specs:
Abmessungen: 30x11x5.5mm (ohne Kabel)
Gewicht: 3g

  • Artikelbezeichnung 9419000006-0
  • Brand Turnigy
  • Kapazität ( mAh) -
  • Gewicht 18.0000
  • Länge 80.00
  • Breite 10.00
  • Höhe 50.00
  • Turnigy DLG Multi Mixer
Upload video

Only registered users can upload video. Please, log in or register

Only registered users can write reviews. Please, sign in or sign up

Great little gadget if you don't have a computer radio and want to adjust flaps/camber on your model

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

Great little gadget if you don't have a computer radio and want to adjust flaps/camber on your model

This is a nifty little gadget. It gives you a hardware solution to mixing. You can use any two servo inputs regardless of your transmitter's programming.

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

This is a nifty little gadget. It gives you a hardware solution to mixing. You can use any two servo inputs regardless of your transmitter's programming.

(continued) . . however, if this is done without a bit of forward stick to compensate, even at that relatively small change in flap angle, the glider over shoot 20 ft above ground (pulling the tug tail upwards) but the tug is still on the ground - Oops!

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

(continued) . . however, if this is done without a bit of forward stick to compensate, even at that relatively small change in flap angle, the glider over shoot 20 ft above ground (pulling the tug tail upwards) but the tug is still on the ground - Oops!

I am basing the last point (above) on my Slingsby 17 metre Vega sailplane, which uses large flap angles for steep landing descents (these can be even steeper descents than normal scissor airbrakes if required - great for short field outlandings) . . you slide the flap sliding bar progressively out horizontally and backwards for max descent rate . . however, during flight it stays in and you twist and rotate the same bar/lever a to operate the flaps and ailerons coupled, acting as soaring/speed flaps . . surprisingly, about 4 deg down flap is enough to get it thermalling better than a two-seat trainer (ASK 14, etc) - and 4 deg negative (up) is good for batting along at 100 mph plus between thermals . . Intrestingly, the Vega goes up on the winch wire (using zero flap) almost hands off - but starting the slower aerotow ground run it is almost impossible to have adequate aileron control (always drops a wingtip on the grass and have to abort the tow) . . however, strangely, the trick is to start moving with the full negative (up) speed flap setting (about 8 deg) and you then have aileron control . . then, at high speed (just before the take off) you twist the flap lever to zero coupled-flap/aileron (or 3 deg positive helps the climb) . . however, if this is done without a bit of forward stick to compensate, even at that relatively small change in flap angle, the glider over shoot

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

I am basing the last point (above) on my Slingsby 17 metre Vega sailplane, which uses large flap angles for steep landing descents (these can be even steeper descents than normal scissor airbrakes if required - great for short field outlandings) . . you slide the flap sliding bar progressively out horizontally and backwards for max descent rate . . however, during flight it stays in and you twist and rotate the same bar/lever a to operate the flaps and ailerons coupled, acting as soaring/speed flaps . . surprisingly, about 4 deg down flap is enough to get it thermalling better than a two-seat trainer (ASK 14, etc) - and 4 deg negative (up) is good for batting along at 100 mph plus between thermals . . Intrestingly, the Vega goes up on the winch wire (using zero flap) almost hands off - but starting the slower aerotow ground run it is almost impossible to have adequate aileron control (always drops a wingtip on the grass and have to abort the tow) . . however, strangely, the trick is to start moving with the full negative (up) speed flap setting (about 8 deg) and you then have aileron control . . then, at high speed (just before the take off) you twist the flap lever to zero coupled-flap/aileron (or 3 deg positive helps the climb) . . however, if this is done without a bit of forward stick to compensate, even at that relatively small change in flap angle, the glider over shoot

(continued) . . there is not so much drag created as down, but no risk of one wingtip stalling . . to create a a reflexed aerofoil (trailing edge up) for speed in strong winds, or posiitive aileron (down) for added soaring lift, it's surprising how little movement is required (my explanation is below) . .

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

(continued) . . there is not so much drag created as down, but no risk of one wingtip stalling . . to create a a reflexed aerofoil (trailing edge up) for speed in strong winds, or posiitive aileron (down) for added soaring lift, it's surprising how little movement is required (my explanation is below) . .

Due to it's cheapness, size, and low weight, this little gizmo is well worth getting, if only for experimenting with . . because of size and weight my postal charge for two (for evaluation) was about $5.00 (to UK) . . the device is installed in-line, between the two appropriate Rx slots and the two relevant sevos (ie. channels 2 and 4 for vee-tail mode) . . (if the elevator stick gives rudder action just swap gizmo output plugs) the normally solid red light will flash if one of the servos is not plugged in properly . . therefore, obviously, the input voltage can of course only be whatever voltage you run your Rx and servos at (probably 4.8v to 6.0v) . . the two buttons are used to adjust the amount of channel mixing . . the single instruction sheet is unusually concise and very good English . . Channels 1 & 3 are used for the aerofoil camber changing mode (controlled by the ch3 throttle stick) and using the ailerons as soaring/speed flaps (but if you have only wing tip ailerons be wary about using positive aileron [down] on the landing approach - since the resulting negative wingtip washout will probably cause a wingtip to stall before the centre section (if approaching too slow) creating an incipient spin (that's probably why some models with independent airbrakes/flaps fully deployed on final approach mlx-in negative (up) aileron with the airbrakes/flaps . . there is not so

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

Due to it's cheapness, size, and low weight, this little gizmo is well worth getting, if only for experimenting with . . because of size and weight my postal charge for two (for evaluation) was about $5.00 (to UK) . . the device is installed in-line, between the two appropriate Rx slots and the two relevant sevos (ie. channels 2 and 4 for vee-tail mode) . . (if the elevator stick gives rudder action just swap gizmo output plugs) the normally solid red light will flash if one of the servos is not plugged in properly . . therefore, obviously, the input voltage can of course only be whatever voltage you run your Rx and servos at (probably 4.8v to 6.0v) . . the two buttons are used to adjust the amount of channel mixing . . the single instruction sheet is unusually concise and very good English . . Channels 1 & 3 are used for the aerofoil camber changing mode (controlled by the ch3 throttle stick) and using the ailerons as soaring/speed flaps (but if you have only wing tip ailerons be wary about using positive aileron [down] on the landing approach - since the resulting negative wingtip washout will probably cause a wingtip to stall before the centre section (if approaching too slow) creating an incipient spin (that's probably why some models with independent airbrakes/flaps fully deployed on final approach mlx-in negative (up) aileron with the airbrakes/flaps . . there is not so

Just what I need to slow down the plane for landing using aileron as flaps. is working well with FrSky

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

Just what I need to slow down the plane for landing using aileron as flaps. is working well with FrSky

Customer files
dlgmixer.pdf Download [310]
Upload your file

Only registered users can upload files.
Please log in or register to start helping your fellow hobbyists today!

Combine Essential Items and Save