If the motor you are using is not included in the database, Moto Calc will help you figure out its parameters from test data, catalog information, or from the specs of another similar motor.
And if you don't know the aerodynamic characteristics of your plane, Moto Calc's lift and drag coefficient estimator will make short work of determining them.
If your project or job incorporates a cable, Bonnet Electrical can design, supply, maintain, test or install it to your needs. Bandvulc has used Bonnet Electrical for all its office and factory work for over ten years.
The Moto Calc Workbench Specifying Motor Information Specifying Battery Information Specifying a Drive System Specifying a Speed Control Specifying Airframe Information Specifying Restrictions Options What is a Database Browser?
To reduce the amount of information you have to deal with, Moto Calc comes with a database of motors, cell types, gearboxes and propellers, speed controls, and filters.
For example, the database contains over 3100 motors (including the Actro, Astro, Aveox, AXI, Graupner, Hacker, Jeti, Kontronik, Kyosho, Max Cim, Plettenberg, Scorpion, and Turnigy lines), and 250 different cell types.
The Moto Wizard is described in great detail in its own section of this manual, so we won't repeat it all here. The Moto Wizard consists of a number of pages on which you answer some basic questions about your model, it's intended performance, information about where you fly, and any preferences you may have.
The pieces of information you need to supply are: If you already have a good idea of the power system components you want to use in your model, you may want to skip using the Moto Wizard and go straight to the Moto Calc Workbench. If you are unhappy with them (for example, suggestions involving a very large number of cells, or only brushless motors when you would prefer brushed), return to the Moto Wizard's option pages and narrow your preferences.