This module uses the newest 2.4GHz transceiver from Nordic Semiconductor, the nRF24L01+.This transceiver IC operates in the 2.4GHz band and has many new features! Take all the coolness of the nRF2401+ and add some extra pipelines, buffers, and an auto-retransmit feature.
The ADXL335 is a small, thin, low power, complete 3-axis accelerometer with signal conditioned voltage outputs. The product measures acceleration with a minimum full-scale range of ±3 g. It can measure the static acceleration of gravity in tilt-sensing applications, as well as dynamic acceleration resulting from motion, shock, or vibration.
This is a long distance 2.4G wireless module which basic on nRF24L01+ chip, and there is the PA and LNA circuit on board, with the external antenna it can reach long distance than the one without these parts.
Yoke and bracket for horizontal surface mount. Made using one servo bracket and one yoke.
Perfect for your small remote piloted robot! And we suggest you that using the EMAX micro servo motors type ES08A to fit together.
If you are building a robot with wheels, you need a dual H-Bridge driver like this one.
Double H driver module uses ST L298N dual full-bridge driver, an integrated monolithic circuit in a 15- lead Multiwatt and PowerSO20 packages. It is a high voltage, high current dual full-bridge driver designed to accept standard TTL logic levels and drive inductive...
The ADXL345 is a small, thin, low power, complete 3-axis accelerometer with signal conditioned voltage outputs. The product measures acceleration with a minimum full-scale rangethe static acceleration of gravity in tilt-sensing applications, as well as dynamic acceleration resulting from motion, shock, or vibration.
The omni-wheel has a big core wheel, along which peripheral there are many additional small wheels that have the axis perpendicular to the axis of the core wheel. The core wheel can rotate around its axis like any normal wheel, but now that there are additional wheels perpendicular to it, the core wheel can also move parallel to it's own axis. A robot...