Blade mSR Helicopter Review with Video
Blade mSR’s Tail Rotor
The mSR Heli Blade is very small and light, as is the rotating mass of the main rotors. This means that the reactive torque generated by the main rotors is minimal compared to a larger and larger rear motor, such as the CP-Pro.
The low torque inertia means that the rear electric motor does not have to work so hard to counteract this torque, and can use a very small tail rotor blade to compensate for this. This also helps burn the back engine in a short time, a problem that has plagued electricity buyers since its introduction.
Then there is the tail rotor motor itself. Since the tail rotor blade is virtually unfounded, the engine can directly drive the tail rotor blade without the need for a gearbox.
The result of this direct drive is a fast and immediate adjustment of the speed of the tail rotor. In addition, there is a very fast acceleration and deceleration core without a core and you get the ultra-fast response of the tail to finally keep up with the correction of the gyroscope.
In short, tail control and stopping are almost as good as a variable pitch tail rotor driven by a belt or shaft, coupled with a good gyroscope and a fast tail servo. Remember, this is still a back engine and any sudden command of total acceleration will induce twisting greed, maybe even a deviation of 130 degrees on the course from zero to maximum power, not as if we all had to fly. but I had to test it for testing purposes.
In these extreme conditions, the mSR Blade is the only time that the total torque output gives you a marginal idea of how all other rear electric motors behave and what is not when it comes to good final control. The authority to maintain the queue can be further improved in the mSR by keeping your acceleration commands in calm.
Using a computer-controlled spectrum or JR radio to flatten the accelerator curve in the 25-75 percent joystick range will further improve the back-waiting authority and throttle response, and allow very precise hoist control with the blade mSR.
You can hear the small coreless rear engine in the mSR, which works hard to keep things in check, and is another example of how electric stern engines should work even in a helicopter of this size. Despite the workload, the efficient coreless engine remains cold during consecutive flights. After hundreds of test flights on my mSR blade, the rear engine still works 100%. A rear engine that works, works well, stops at the roundabout and does not burn weekly.
Speaking of gyroscopes
The mSR Blade is equipped with a speed gyro in unit 5 in 1. The 5-in-1 actually looks very similar to the mCX and mCX S300 in the blade.
Modeled on the popular Ultra-Micro Blade® mSR Heli, the Blade® mSR S is a great way to get from coaxial helicopters and multirotor drones to a single-rotor machine. Fixed, wingless rotor simplifies speed and agility with a durable and efficient design.