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6S12P 120A 42.000mAh NCR18650GA CMEC UAV/drone battery pack

Design, dimensions and technical specifications.

  • Cell count: 72 (same rank cells)
  • Cell type: Li-ion Panasonic NCR18650GA 3.6V-3.7V 3.5Ah 10A
  • DC IR: <38mΩ
  • Series-Parallel-Connected Cells: 6S12P
  • Current capacity: 42 Ah (42000 mAh)
  • Voltage (nominal) 22.2 V
  • Energy capacity: 932 Wh
  • Power: 2664W
  • Maximum continuous discharge current: 120A
  • Maximum pulse discharge current (10sec): 160A
  • Maximum allowable charge voltage: 25.2V
  • The discharge end voltage should be more than 16.2V (18.6V for long lifespan)
  • Charging current (CC): 20A (for maximum energy storage)
  • Weight: +/- 3600g (including wiring harnesses, connectors & covering)
  • Physical dimensions (distance between cell pack edges, excluding harnesses)350 x 140 x 37 mm
  • Gold plated discharge connector (custom): XT-90S / EC5 /XT-150
  • Integrated temperature sensor, with standard 3-pin connector (this update come since November 2017, only on request)
  • Advanced thermal enhancement and management
  • Discharge wire type: Multi-strand 10AWG Flexible Shielded Discharge Cables (EMF Compliance)
  • Discharge wire length (pack to connector end) +/- 100mm
  • Balance Plug: JST-XH 7-pin
  • Balance wire length (pack to connector end): +/- 70mm

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6S12P 120A 42.000mAh NCR18650GA CMEC UAV/drone battery pack

Design, dimensions and technical specifications.

  • Cell count: 72 (same rank cells)
  • Cell type: Li-ion Panasonic NCR18650GA 3.6V-3.7V 3.5Ah 10A
  • DC IR: <38mΩ
  • Series-Parallel-Connected Cells: 6S12P
  • Current capacity: 42 Ah (42000 mAh)
  • Voltage (nominal) 22.2 V
  • Energy capacity: 932 Wh
  • Power: 2664W
  • Maximum continuous discharge current: 120A
  • Maximum pulse discharge current (10sec): 160A
  • Maximum allowable charge voltage: 25.2V
  • The discharge end voltage should be more than 16.2V (18.6V for long lifespan)
  • Charging current (CC): 20A (for maximum energy storage)
  • Weight: +/- 3600g (including wiring harnesses, connectors & covering)
  • Physical dimensions (distance between cell pack edges, excluding harnesses)350 x 140 x 37 mm
  • Gold plated discharge connector (custom): XT-90S / EC5 /XT-150
  • Integrated temperature sensor, with standard 3-pin connector (this update come since November 2017, only on request)
  • Advanced thermal enhancement and management
  • Discharge wire type: Multi-strand 10AWG Flexible Shielded Discharge Cables (EMF Compliance)
  • Discharge wire length (pack to connector end) +/- 100mm
  • Balance Plug: JST-XH 7-pin
  • Balance wire length (pack to connector end): +/- 70mm

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Pixhawk Mini now just $92 on Amazon

Crazy good deal on the best autopilot for small drones and rovers. This deal won't last long.  Free shipping for Prime members.

Includes GPS, power module, 8-channel servo rail expander for planes and designed for latest Dronecode/PX4 and APM software. 

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Pixhawk Mini now just $92 on Amazon

Crazy good deal on the best autopilot for small drones and rovers. This deal won't last long.  Free shipping for Prime members.

Includes GPS, power module, 8-channel servo rail expander for planes and designed for latest Dronecode/PX4 and APM software. 

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FCC fines FPV dronemaker for illegal radios

From Hackaday:

The commission just levied a $180,000 fine on a company in Florida for selling audio/visual transmitters that use the ham bands as well as other frequencies.

The FCC charged that Lumenier Holdco LLC (formerly known as FPV Manuals LLC) was marketing uncertified transmitters some of which exceeded the 1-W power limit for ham transmitters used on model craft.

Equipment that is purely for ham use is normally exempt from certification, but since the equipment was able to operate on other frequencies, this was a violation. In addition, even for licensed ham use, some of the transmitters were using too much power.

The company stopped selling the units in question after an FCC inquiry back in April. We can’t help but think that in years past building a consumer product with a significant radio transmitter was a big task, and someone would bring up the FCC rules and certifications before much progress had been made. These days though you can easily acquire building block ICs and modules to field a product in a few weeks that would have taken a sophisticated team years of effort not long ago.

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