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EMAX Nighthawk Pro 200 PNP Quadcopter F3 FPV Racing Drone

 EMAX Nighthawk Pro 200 PNP Quadcopter F3 FPV Racing Drone With 5.8G 48CH 25-200mW VTX 600TVL CCD Camera Specifications
Wheelbase(L x W x H)( Not including propeller) 200mm Package(L x W x H) 260mm x 185mm x 65mm Nighthawk Pro 200(L x W x H) 207mm x 165mm x 43mm (Not including antenna) Camera CCD 600TVL Propeller T5050 Tri-Blade Propeller Flight controller SP Racing F3 ACRO Motor RS2205 2300KV CW THREAD ESC Lightning_S 25A (BLHeli_S) Flight weight (g) 370g (Not including battery) Antenna 25-200mw Battery 3S -4S LiPo Battery (Not including) Features Highlight
Nighthawk Pro 200 PNP Quadcopter, installed with the latest in drone racing technology, allows new pilots in the hobby to progressively fly like the professionals. The Nighthawk Pro 200 features a great price, amazing value, and technology compared to competitor’s products. Race ready motors right out of the box. The RS2205 motors are the Champion’s choice for competition. Now you can get the best!
Modular design with the ability to switch out main components without having to solder to small connectors.
Full LED coverage to help gauge orientation in the brightest of days and darkest of nights.
Easy access port to switch off motor mount LED’s
Plastic molded motor guards and bottom shell for increased durability and protection of electronics in the event of a crash.
High quality 3k Carbon fiber mainframe for maximum structural integrity.
CCD Camera for high quality image through FPV.
Adjustable for different lighting conditions.
25-200mw switchable Video Transmitter with 48 Channels of frequency.
Digital LED display for easy view of current channel setting.
Integrated Power Distribution Board (PDB) to supply regulated power for all electronic components.
2mm Socket Button Head Screws are standard.
Adjustable camera mount to suit faster (high camera angle) or more stable (low camera angle) flights.
Top cover to accommodate an HD camera.
Nighthawk Pro 200 instruction manual: … ___________________________________ What’s in a Name? The Rise of the Drones It is definitely a deliberately provocative front cover heading designed to attract attention – ‘the rise of the drones’. The Air Force dislikes the term ‘drone’ mainly because of the media headlines about drone strikes taking out Taliban insurgents that imply that drones are autonomous robots, all-seeing omnipotent machines that find and destroy their targets without human input. Instead the Air Force prefers the term ‘remotely-piloted aircraft’, or RPA, which has also been adopted by the Civil Aviation Safety Authority. Certainly in the military context RPA is more accurate terminology than UAV or ‘unmanned aerial vehicle’. It is true that military platforms like the MQ-9 Reaper (on our front cover) are unmanned aircraft in the sense that a pilot is not physically on-board the aircraft. But it is more accurate to say they are remotely-piloted, as the crew of a Reaper, comprising a pilot and sensor operator, flies the aircraft and makes all the decisions on the employment of its weapons and sensors, from the ground. While autonomous aircraft may be on the horizon, for now at least UAVs are only unmanned in the sense that there is no-one physically in the aircraft. All decision-making is made by a trained human. (Indeed, as we report in our feature elsewhere this issue, the RAAF”s director of unmanned systems calls RPAs “hyper-manned” because of the personnel requirements to operate a system capable of 24/7 ‘persistent’ operations.) Where RPA is more of a misnomer is in the world of small drones that can be purchased by the general public. Yes, small drones are ‘piloted’ in the sense they are controlled by a pilot on the ground via remote control, but in the vast majority of cases drones are flown by ‘pilots’ with nothing like the qualifications and aviation knowledge and understanding of a ‘pilot’ in a traditional manned aircraft. And that’s an area of great concern and controversy. Anecdotally many professionals within the aviation industry, from pilots to air traffic controllers, hold grave concerns that it is only a matter of time before a small drone crashes into an airliner on approach or departing an airport, causing a potential disaster. CASA faces the unenviable task of trying to regulate an area of aviation that is near impossible to properly control. Small drones are cheap and plentiful, all you need to own one is a credit card with a $1,000 balance, a few minutes shopping online at eBay or even Officeworks and voila, you’re a drone ‘pilot’. (We will know we have hit ‘peak drone’ when the drone you order online is delivered  More at:
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