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Tarot 5.8Ghz FPV Receiver

Tarot 5.8Ghz FPV Receiver

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$19.84
Rating:
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Weight:
59 g
SKU:
297000306-0

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Product
Description

The Tarot 5.8Ghz FPV receiver is specifically designed for long distance AV reception.  

It offers 4 bands and 32 x 5.8Ghz channels and has excellent channel lock for added security. This simple and easy to use receiver system is compact & super lightweight and is the perfect solution for all FPV pilots, especially those on a limited budget. 

An ideal companion for FPV LCD monitor screens.

Features:
• 32 channels Covering A, B, E and F bands with auto lock
• 7.4 to 12.6v power input range
• Dual A/V outputs
• 5- DIP switch
• Light weight

Specs:
Dimensions: 28 x 46 x 40mm
Weight: 10.5g
Operating Frequency: 5645-5945MHZ
Channel: 4 Band/32 Channels
Receiving Sensitivity: -85dbm
Input Voltage: DC 7-26V (2~6S)
Antenna Adaptor:RP-SMA50ohms
Operating Temperature: -10 ~ 60 degrees
Frequency:FM/PLL
AV output: 2.5mm 4pin AV output
Power Input: 3.5mm(Exterior) 1.3mm (interior)DC

Includes:
Receiver
3.5mm power cable
2.5mm AV cable
User Guide

Requires:
RP-SMA receiver antenna (see accessory listing below)

NOTE: Always install your antenna before connecting power to the receiver to avoid damage to the unit and do not overload the input voltage.

 

 

Product
Specifications

Additional Information

  • SKU:
    297000306-0
  • Brand:
    No
  • Weight(g)
    59.00
  • Length
    150.00
  • Width:
    40.00
  • Height:
    110.00
Community
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Review

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playlist_add_check Overall
trending_up Value
verified_user Quality
Out of the box i could not get the thing working, however being an electrical engineer i decided to pull the thing down and figure out what went wrong, (tldr - it works just flip yellow and white)

First off its based on the RTC6715 receiver IC, meaning its made exactly like a 5808 module with a power supply and a video / audio lead already bolted on, the 5 way bank of switches just go to a em78p153 micro that then controls the thing by SPI so its easy to hack into, and the RF module seems to be well made,

There is an RSSI pin on the side of the module when you open the case, seems to be 0.8-2.2V, (if you plan to use it for diversity)

Now back to the wiring fault, on my one its actually the white plug that has the video, if yours doesnt work on that plug, then internally if you have the AV plug pointing down and look on the side with the metal can, video is the 6th pin from the left, and the plug makes reliable contact fully seated.

For people who want the rest, starting from the left, my camera lacks audio so i could not test it.
Pin 1 is 3.3V,
Pin 2 is switch 4
Pin 3 is ground
Pin 4 is presumed audio (to yellow plug)
Pin 5 is presumed audio (to red Plug)
Pin 6 is video (to white plug)
Pin 7 is switch 1
Pin 8 is switch 2
Pin 9 is switch 3
Pin 10 is switch 5

the soldering was fine on both modules, and it is working well now that i understand the miswiring.
playlist_add_check Overall
trending_up Value
verified_user Quality
playlist_add_check Overall
trending_up Value
verified_user Quality
Out of the box i could not get the thing working, however being an electrical engineer i decided to pull the thing down and figure out what went wrong, (tldr - it works just flip yellow and white)

First off its based on the RTC6715 receiver IC, meaning its made exactly like a 5808 module with a power supply and a video / audio lead already bolted on, the 5 way bank of switches just go to a em78p153 micro that then controls the thing by SPI so its easy to hack into, and the RF module seems to be well made,

There is an RSSI pin on the side of the module when you open the case, seems to be 0.8-2.2V, (if you plan to use it for diversity)

Now back to the wiring fault, on my one its actually the white plug that has the video, if yours doesnt work on that plug, then internally if you have the AV plug pointing down and look on the side with the metal can, video is the 6th pin from the left, and the plug makes reliable contact fully seated.

For people who want the rest, starting from the left, my camera lacks audio so i could not test it.
Pin 1 is 3.3V,
Pin 2 is switch 4
Pin 3 is ground
Pin 4 is presumed audio (to yellow plug)
Pin 5 is presumed audio (to red Plug)
Pin 6 is video (to white plug)
Pin 7 is switch 1
Pin 8 is switch 2
Pin 9 is switch 3
Pin 10 is switch 5

the soldering was fine on both modules, and it is working well now that i understand the miswiring.
playlist_add_check Overall
trending_up Value
verified_user Quality
verified_user Quality
trending_up Value
playlist_add_check Overall
Buen producto y barato. lo uso en un NighHawks 280
verified_user Quality
trending_up Value
playlist_add_check Overall
verified_user Quality
trending_up Value
playlist_add_check Overall
Dud... Screwed on an antenna, adjusted frequencies accordingly, applied power, and could NOT get the thing to output any signal what so ever... I'm either doing something wrong or I got a dud. Either way, it's cheaply priced so not a huge loss.
verified_user Quality
trending_up Value
playlist_add_check Overall
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