Register

If this is your first visit, please click the Sign Up now button to begin the process of creating your account so you can begin posting on our forums! The Sign Up process will only take up about a minute of two of your time.

Page 1 of 2 12 LastLast
Results 1 to 25 of 36

  1. #1

    Join Date
    Oct 2004
    Location
    Stamford, CT
    Posts
    54
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    I've been flying for over 20 years now and was going to teach my friend to fly. I told him the usual routine to start with a trainer, but this is what he wants.

    He would like an electric.
    He would like to build a balsa plane from a kit.
    He would like to keep it smaller than a .40 size kit, more like a .1-.2.
    He would like a plane that doesn't look like a lame trainer.

    I showed him around Tower and other sites and he was focused on buying this one:

    http://www3.towerhobbies.com/cgi-bin...?&I=LXGAL0&P=0
    or this
    http://www3.towerhobbies.com/cgi-bin...?&I=LXM389&P=0

    P-51 is not in stock at the moment... and of course these are not trainers. Why does he want this? Cause it looks COOL! Who doesn't want to fly a fighter plane. I guess my question to the general audience is, do you know of any fighter looking planes that can be handled by a newbie? Any help would be appreciated, thanks!
    - Michael Richard
    - Animator at Blue Sky Studios

  2. #2

    Join Date
    Jul 2011
    Location
    Elgin, IL
    Posts
    150
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    I hear the eFlite T34 Mentor is a pretty docile plane that claims it is a 'Trainer' I have one for fun since I like the plane but I haven't flown it yet. 55" wingspan, balsa frame, easy to see
    Fox Valley Aero Club AMA 252

    SIG LT-40, eFlite T-34 Mentor, GP Big Stik, MCPx, Slash 4x4, Axial SCX10

  3. #3

    Join Date
    Feb 2002
    Location
    Keller, TX
    Posts
    2,011
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    One approach you and your friend could consider is for him to buy wharever he wants, arrange for another instructor to fly him. Then, when he gets over that experience, you and he can get together and go with your recommendations. Your friend's choices are the stuff to try relationship. When he stuffs the cool looking plane(s), who will he be looking to point the finger at? So do you want him to despise you for doing what he wants or for not doing what he wants. Some choice. Just kidding!

    I think you know what's best

    Good luck.
    Sometimes, things are exactly as they appear to be.

  4. #4
    skeeter_ca's Avatar
    Join Date
    Nov 2005
    Location
    Yucaipa, CA
    Posts
    973
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    If he just has to have something cool looking, how about this Hanger 9 p-51 mustang trainer. Not a kit but could be converted to electric pretty easily.

    RTF version
    http://www.hobbyzone.com/rc_planes_h...eAdWordsSearch

    ARF version
    http://www.hobbyzone.com/rc-planes-h...ng-pts-arf.htm

    skeeter
    \"It is easier to ask for forgiveness than permission\".

  5. #5
    JohnBuckner's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2001
    Location
    Kingman, AZ
    Posts
    9,195
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Are you and experianced instructor and even if you were those will both be a disaster with the student not really learning anything. you need to do a rethink at what you are going to be responsible for.

    If he will not listen to reason then you would be foolish to play up to his ego like that. Not only will he be wasting his time and money but more importantly your time and frustration.

    That little T-34 while I do not own one I have maidened and flown many as well as set up local pylon races for them and they are not exceptable trainers for a first timer.

    John
    \"Keep your controllines tight\"

  6. #6

    Join Date
    Jul 2011
    Location
    Elgin, IL
    Posts
    150
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.


    ORIGINAL: JohnBuckner

    Are you and experianced instructor and even if you were those will both be a disaster with the student not really learning anything. you need to do a rethink at what you are going to be responsible for.

    If he will not listen to reason then you would be foolish to play up to his ego like that. Not only will he be wasting his time and money but more importantly your time and frustration.

    That little T-34 while I do not own one I have maidened and flown many as well as set up local pylon races for them and they are not exceptable trainers for a first timer.

    John
    I have heard the same about the T-34 but this is my third plane. John has does that plane fly? Anything I should know about setting it up?
    Fox Valley Aero Club AMA 252

    SIG LT-40, eFlite T-34 Mentor, GP Big Stik, MCPx, Slash 4x4, Axial SCX10

  7. #7

    Join Date
    Jul 2007
    Location
    Homestead, FL
    Posts
    584
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    I agree with John!

    As an instructor I highly encourage newbies to select a good trainer as their initial airplane. It is normal for new people entering the hobby to have preconceived ideas as to what airplane they think they want.

    Personally I am not really fond of the Hanger 9 P-51 as a first choice, but have instructed using several of them with good success.

    I prefer glow over electric because training flights can be longer and you don't have to deal with the charging and changing of batteries. Electric has its own set of issues including safety. Also unless the student invests in a good supply batteries training sessions are often limited compared to glow due.

    IMO too many students want to progress to the perceived "COOL" stuff too quickly without being very proficient flying R/C. I really encourage my students to stay with their trainer for a good while after they have soloed. Most trainers can perform quite well, and I fly a sequence of aerobatics to demonstrate that there much more they can learn with their trainer. Then progress to an intermediate airplane something like an Ugly Stik which is a good performer.

    You've gotten some good advice here, try to advise your friend accordingly.

    Best of luck in obtaining your new flying buddy!

  8. #8
    JohnBuckner's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2001
    Location
    Kingman, AZ
    Posts
    9,195
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Admiral I think that the little T-34 is a superb little second type of an airplane and it tracks relitively well being a slightly faster airplane than what I would call a park flyer. That is if you have already soloed a conventional full house (aileron-rudder-elevator-throttle) trainer but as a first airplane the fellows just end up takeing longer (read money) to reach their goals.

    The trouble with that ship is new folks all wanna go off to some park and normally they have no concept at all to how much clear space is needed and you can picture the result. Sure a sharp experianced pilot can put it in a tiny spot but the problem is most asking these questions are not.

    Its a no brainer get a trainer if you just starting even using a sim.

    I have had experiance with the Horizon PTS Mustang glow 'trainer' like Steve and having taught one fellow from scratch with that ship just exteneded the training period making it longer by the time he acheved the goal. Some of the gimmicks on that airplane are down right dangerous in the training environment. Also you are all most guarenteed at least several landing gear block ripouts with that ship due to the silly main struts bent so far forward which torque rolls the block right out of the wing if ever landing is not very good.

    I fly and teach mostly glow primary and then some advanced disciplines. But did just finished up a fellow who just had to convert a Senior Kaydet to electric. Well it came out great and flys well but not counting the transmitter hes into it for almost a thousand bucks[X(]


    One little true electric trainer that I am impressed with though is the Great Planes Sensei. Just solo'd a fellow with one of those and it worked very well for the task.


    John
    \"Keep your controllines tight\"

  9. #9

    Join Date
    Jan 2003
    Location
    Billingsley, AL
    Posts
    729
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    I just had almost the same conversation today. A buddy at work has been flying a three channel toy type Cub and wants to buy a Parkzone T28. I told him to look for a trainer of some sort. His answer was that the T28 is a better deal than spending more for the trainer. He flies with a school yard group in town. I hope they help him out. I told him his first flight with the peppy T28 without help wouldn't be more than 20ft. and wished him luck. I could be wrong. Standby for updates.

  10. #10

    Join Date
    Jul 2011
    Location
    Elgin, IL
    Posts
    150
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Thanks John I actually have done what your advising, I started last summer with my first plane, a SIG LT-40 with a OS 46 on it and logged some major flying on it. Followed the instructor and he even showed what my trainer could do. I only recently built the T-34 and a .40 GP stik this winter as projects but I don't expect to fly the stik till at least mid summer. I was in the same boat as this guys friend wanting to jump up but then I listened to some people at the clubs, watched some crash videos on youtube, and thought about if I felt like throwing away $500 or taking my time gaining skills. I took the latter. I am glad I did because once I learned to fly I could how complex it is and how your skills are needed to control the aircraft with heavier wingloads. So even though I am a few years away from my Skyraider or Zero, I am having a blast watching others and working on my flying.

    This is the best piece of advise I can give
    Fox Valley Aero Club AMA 252

    SIG LT-40, eFlite T-34 Mentor, GP Big Stik, MCPx, Slash 4x4, Axial SCX10

  11. #11
    JohnBuckner's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2001
    Location
    Kingman, AZ
    Posts
    9,195
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Sounds as though you have made some wise choices and you will do just fine. Enjoy
    \"Keep your controllines tight\"

  12. #12

    Join Date
    Oct 2004
    Location
    Stamford, CT
    Posts
    54
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Well thanks for all the words of advice. No, I've never trained anyone at rc flying, but I have faith in this guy. He picks up things really quick.

    He came in this morning and shot me this link: http://www.hobby-lobby.com/micro_tel...37167_prd1.htm

    No, it's not as spiffy as a fighter plane, but it's small and electric and cheap. Anyone have any experience with this kit? This does seem like a nice plane to start out with.
    - Michael Richard
    - Animator at Blue Sky Studios

  13. #13

    Join Date
    Dec 2006
    Location
    Fort Worth, TX
    Posts
    4,741
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Telemasters are well proven as trainers. Just understand that one that small is going to be a cork in any kind of wind, so it's calm day flying only with that one.
    No kid, I said break ground and fly into the wind!

  14. #14
    Moderator CGRetired's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2004
    Location
    Galloway, NJ
    Posts
    8,999
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    In my experience, you (the OP) will need a trainer that is built as a trainer. They have to be somewhat tough but have trainer-like tendencies (self righting, tend to float, and can take abuse).

    Most balsa electrics that were designed as balsa electrics are pretty delecate... they have to be because the power plant is electric and they can be very fussy about how they are powered because they have to be light weight.

    Glow powered trainers usually are well over-powered to the point where they can fly with the added weight needed to toughen up the trainers to take the abuse. I speak from experience based on what I put my trainer through when I was learning. Landing hard with an electric trainer can be tough on the airframe. It can be tough on anything, but it seems that glow powered trainers can take it a tad more than electrics.

    Converting a glow trainer to electric ends up being more costly than just going with a glow powered trainer.

    But, if you want to go with electric power, well, do, by all means, stick with a trainer type aircraft as everyone has stated.

    CGr.
    Skylark 70 - OS .75 AX; Excelleron 90 - OS 1.20 AX; Venus II - OS 1.20 AX; And, I still fly my trainer, Hanger 9 Alpha - OS .46 FX! Some electrics. Airtronics RD8000 - Spektrum DX7 - DX6i. AMA 705964.
    Semper Paratus!

  15. #15

    Join Date
    Apr 2003
    Location
    Hemderson, NV
    Posts
    13,182
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.


    ORIGINAL: Lokihaus

    Well thanks for all the words of advice. No, I've never trained anyone at rc flying, but I have faith in this guy. He picks up things really quick.

    He came in this morning and shot me this link: http://www.hobby-lobby.com/micro_tel...37167_prd1.htm

    No, it's not as spiffy as a fighter plane, but it's small and electric and cheap. Anyone have any experience with this kit? This does seem like a nice plane to start out with.
    A better choice. I don't give a student the option of a plane. I don't let a student even buy anything until after they have soloed then gotten some stick time. We use my trainer, my buddy box and my field gear. The only thing any of my students is requested to buy is there own fuel. After they solo my trainer I let them fly it on there own and by being out at the field they can talk to the other pilots and get enough information so we can sit down and talk about there next move. It usually begins with what radio to buy then moves on to what plane and type of power supply. If they decide to go wet I will usually have an engine to loan them for there first plane. After that they can decide on there own.
    Everyone wants a cool plane and wants to get away from the trainer. That works out well for me, I haven't ever had to buy a trainer. They arre given to me by someone that has moved on to bigger and better planes. I still enjoy trainers and always take mine out on windy days to have fun with.
    I learned to fly with a telemaster, a Sr. with a .60 glow engine. I really like them but I haven't ever flown the little electric and know nothing about them. I have a Wright Flyer trainer at the moment, not a clue how many people have learned to fly with it but it has been a few. Looks like hell but it's a perfect plane in the air and doesn't bounce on landing.
    Drinking and driving are illegal, why do bars have parking lots
    Daisy Air Guns, keeping kids off your lawn for 100 years

  16. #16

    Join Date
    Oct 2004
    Location
    Stamford, CT
    Posts
    54
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Moving on to another question here. I would definitely like to buddy box with him and I have an Hitech Aurora 9. I wouldn't want him to buy an FM transmitter (although I could buddy with him if I had the optional FM pack for the Aurora, which I don't). Can I buddy the Aurora with any 2.4Ghz Hitech transmitter? How about another manufacture's 2.4 transmitter system?

    I was looking at the Optic 5 or Optic 6 2.4GHz systems, as their prices seems to be pretty nice.

    thanks for the help!
    - Michael Richard
    - Animator at Blue Sky Studios

  17. #17
    JohnBuckner's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2001
    Location
    Kingman, AZ
    Posts
    9,195
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    ORIGINAL: Lokihaus

    Can I buddy the Aurora with any 2.4Ghz Hitech transmitter? How about another manufacture's 2.4 transmitter system?

    I was looking at the Optic 5 or Optic 6 2.4GHz systems, as their prices seems to be pretty nice.

    thanks for the help!



    No, The situation up untill the introduction of the Optic 5 or the newest Eclipse 7 something? You could only buddy the Aurora 9 to another Aurora or to the only the lowvoltage Optic 6 (there are two versions of the Optic 6 and not sure what the low voltage version is. I think it is the Optic 6 Sport). In other words the Aurora can only buddys with Low voltage systems.

    I looked at the new Eclipes and I think an Optic 5 at the big AMA show recently and I think these are to be low voltage units compatible with a cord. I do not know if these are avalible yet or not.

    Since I do a lot of buddy cording this is why I choose two Auroras for myself and try to use only my equipment for primary training. In some case what I do is offer the student a loaner Hitec 2.4 Receiver for their airplane
    \"Keep your controllines tight\"

  18. #18

    Join Date
    Dec 2001
    Location
    Upplands Vasby, SWEDEN
    Posts
    7,353
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Hi!
    Bin an instructor for 36 years!
    Here is what a god trainer looks like!
    Glow powered!
    160cm-200cm in span.
    Weight: 1,8-2,4kg
    Powered by a 4,8-6,5cc engine.
    Model: Kyosho "Calmato"
    The one in the picture slighly modified (lightened) weighing 1,8kg powered by a MVVS 4,8cc engine spinning an 11x4 APC prop
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	Nl30163.jpg 
Views:	5 
Size:	93.0 KB 
ID:	1722437   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	Dz80838.jpg 
Views:	4 
Size:	77.0 KB 
ID:	1722438   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	Rw58265.jpg 
Views:	3 
Size:	79.0 KB 
ID:	1722439   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	Nh11503.jpg 
Views:	5 
Size:	84.0 KB 
ID:	1722440  
    Jan Karlsson - Supplier MVVS Products

  19. #19

    Join Date
    Oct 2004
    Location
    Stamford, CT
    Posts
    54
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Aurora 9 FAQ's
    Q. What cord do I need?

    A. Hitec provides two training lead accessory packs:
    #58320 TRAINER CABLE (between 6 cell transmitter battery systems)
    [Do Not Attempt to substitute/use a standard stereo cable as the Hitec cable plugs are cross wired]
    #58321 TRAINER CABLE FULL PACKAGE (#58320 + Slave DIN + Master DIN) - For use between a 6 cell transmitter battery system and 8 cell transmitter battery system. (NB: All 8 cell type TX used as a Slave, must have own power supply, i.e. a battery pack installed, refer instructions.)

    Seems to be two solutions to the trainer setup.
    - Michael Richard
    - Animator at Blue Sky Studios

  20. #20

    Join Date
    Jul 2011
    Location
    Elgin, IL
    Posts
    150
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Not to create any probelms but shouldn't a trainer be a tri-gear instead of a dragger?
    Fox Valley Aero Club AMA 252

    SIG LT-40, eFlite T-34 Mentor, GP Big Stik, MCPx, Slash 4x4, Axial SCX10

  21. #21
    rgburrill's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2010
    Location
    Trumbull, CT
    Posts
    857
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Two suggestions:
    1.  Tell him to save his money and buy the Real Flight simulator.  Building is wonderful but a new pilot trying to fly that small an airplane is nuts.  And to top it off he wants the P-51?  The Hangar 9 P-51 looks good but is fuel and much larger than what he wants.
    2.  Show him the Flyzone Switch.  http://www.flyzoneplanes.com/airplan...530/index.html   It's the right size.  It's electric.  It comes with everything.  It can be a high wing trainer that looks cool, not boxy.  It can be a low wing sport plane, not a fighter but still cool.  And I think I saw one at the Fairfield Hobbytown USA.

  22. #22
    rgburrill's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2010
    Location
    Trumbull, CT
    Posts
    857
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.


    ORIGINAL: Lokihaus

    Well thanks for all the words of advice. No, I've never trained anyone at rc flying, but I have faith in this guy. He picks up things really quick.

    He came in this morning and shot me this link: http://www.hobby-lobby.com/micro_tel...37167_prd1.htm

    No, it's not as spiffy as a fighter plane, but it's small and electric and cheap. Anyone have any experience with this kit? This does seem like a nice plane to start out with.
    I hope he isn't looking at "small" because they are cheap. There have been plenty of discussions on kits versus RTF cost and they almost always show that the kit price is a very small part of the cost of the plane. It is interesting that the original P-51 took two rolls of Monokote - so does a PT-40.

    Your info shows you live in Stamford. Like me, then, you will be fighting winds for most of the flying season. Even the Switch I recommended is a little small for the kinds of winds we deal with. And most electric trainers are light and tossed easily by the wind. You really need to get him to look at 40 size trianers to start - or, as I suggested before, buy Real Flight.

  23. #23

    Join Date
    Apr 2010
    Location
    Libby, MT
    Posts
    669
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.


    ORIGINAL: Admiral052

    Not to create any probelms but shouldn't a trainer be a tri-gear instead of a dragger?
    I learned on a dragger, it taught me to use the rudder right out of the gate which is important when getting into warbirds. I flew a trike trainer once and I didn't really like it that much. This question could be answered either way really! I say whatever gets a guy up in the air is the way to go!!

    Kirby C.
    I gotta have more cowbell!

  24. #24

    Join Date
    Nov 2006
    Location
    Stephenville, TX
    Posts
    29
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.

    Warbirds are hard to fly as a beginner. They are meant to shoot the enemy and go fast so as not to get shot. My second airplane was a H9 PTS P-51 and was my second and third crashed airplanes (same plane). Can you say TIP STALL. OMG Was good for learning to rebuild at the time. The first crash, I broke it in half and hit my wife with pieces of it. I still fly it and it is now one of my favorite airplanes to fly (once I threw the evolution engine in the trash). I would NOT recommend it as a good trainer. Mine did not come with the wing droops. That might would have helped.
    I started flying RC planes September 2010 so learning is pretty fresh in my mind. I now fly many different styles of airplanes including the H9 60 size P-51, 30% Wild Hare Extra 260, Kyosho Stearman, etc. I also do some pylon racing with the LA Racer and some 3D flying with a Twist 60 and the Extra.
    I think the key for learning to fly and learning quickly is the following in order:
    1. Get a good simulator. I personally use Phoenix. Realflight is also a great one.
    2. Spend a lot of time on the Simulator.
    3. Get an instructor and a good built high wing trainer. I learned on the GP PT-60 and am now teaching my Dad to fly. He cart wheeled it on a landing this Summer and it did not even hurt it. It needs to have mass so you can fly it in the wind because there just are not many days when the wind is conducive for flying light, small models. At least here in N. Texas it isn't. I have two small electrics and I don't get to fly them as much. This means less stick time. This is important, because if you don't use it, you loose it. This is true for flying RC planes as well.
    4. Spend a lot of time on the Simulator after soloing. I consider this one of the most important things I do in this hobby, for progressing quickly. I have crashed an incredible amount of airplanes and helicopters on the simulator. The simulator is priceless for learning to do new things. Most of my 3D flying and precision flying was first done on the simulator. Develops the muscle memory you need for your thumbs.
    5. Also, fly different planes on the simulator to see which one you like at your current skill level. They are pretty close. Might help you determine which to buy. I have done this numerous times. I mainly fly the Extra on the simulator and it flies pretty close to mine. Just a little more floaty. Turn up the thrust to weight on the P-51 and it is pretty close too.
    Just my 2 cents, if worth that much.

  25. #25
    JohnBuckner's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2001
    Location
    Kingman, AZ
    Posts
    9,195
    Gallery
    My Gallery
    Models
    My Models
    Ratings
    My Feedback

    RE: My friend wants a cool looking starter plane.


    ORIGINAL: Lokihaus

    Aurora 9 FAQ's
    Q. What cord do I need?

    A. Hitec provides two training lead accessory packs:
    #58320 TRAINER CABLE (between 6 cell transmitter battery systems)
    [Do Not Attempt to substitute/use a standard stereo cable as the Hitec cable plugs are cross wired]
    #58321 TRAINER CABLE FULL PACKAGE (#58320 + Slave DIN + Master DIN) - For use between a 6 cell transmitter battery system and 8 cell transmitter battery system. (NB: All 8 cell type TX used as a Slave, must have own power supply, i.e. a battery pack installed, refer instructions.)

    Seems to be two solutions to the trainer setup.


    What cord you need is dependant upon what tx you are going to attempt to use as a slave. The last time I checked was just before the AMA expo and the 58321 low to high voltage was unavalible. Which means you could only buddy with two aurora's or with a low voltage Optic 6 using the low to low voltage 58320.

    I have no idea or not if the 58321 has finally reached the selves yet or not.

    There are no two solutions with low to high transmitters the appropriate cord must be used and with low to low transmitters the appropriate cord must be used.
    \"Keep your controllines tight\"


Page 1 of 2 12 LastLast

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •  
All times are GMT -6. The time now is 04:11 AM.

SEO by vBSEO 3.6.1 ©2011, Crawlability, Inc.