- Advertencia: No conviene para niños menores de 14 años. Utilícese bajo la vigilancia de un adulto
- Advertencia: Utilícese bajo la vigilancia directa de un adulto
Compara Precios en Amazon
+ EUR 9,99 de gastos de envío
+ EUR 3,99 de gastos de envío
Blade Nano QX BNF - juguetes de control remoto (Polímero de litio, 1S)
|Precio:||EUR 62,86 Elige envíos GRATIS más rápidos con Amazon Premium o elige envío GRATIS en 4-5 días|
|Precio final del producto|
Logística de Amazon es un servicio que Amazon ofrece a los vendedores y que les permite almacenar sus productos en los centros logísticos de Amazon. Amazon recibe, prepara y envía los productos además de gestionar el Servicio de Atención al Cliente.
Si eres un vendedor, podrás aumentar tus ventas significativamente con el uso de Logística de Amazon. Más información sobre el programa.
- Helicóptero radiocontrol
Advertencias: Utilizar bajo vigilancia de un adulto.
Los clientes que compraron este producto también compraron
Seguridad del producto
Este producto está sujeto a instrucciones y advertencias específicas de seguridad
Descripción del producto
Peso: 16,5 g
Profundidad: 140 mm
Tecnología de batería: Polímero de litio
Tipo: Quadcopter de juguete
Tipo de batería: 1S
¿Qué otros productos compran los clientes tras ver este producto?
Opiniones de clientes
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)
TIP: Get some 1/8" shrink tubing and place it around the blade protector masts. This part of the frame, the bottom corners that contact the ground, will split after enough hits. Bend up the blade protectors so you can slip it over and onto the mast, then apply heat. I wasn't careful and melted a couple of the ends, but this will make the frame much more durable. After about 100 flights, one of these were separating/splitting on my nQX, so it's either this or prepare to buy a new frame. I'll post a picture of this so you can see what I mean. I didn't think of this, but a number of people have mentioned this excellent suggestion on other forums.
Also: Remember to regularly check the prop shafts for fibers, hairs and other debris before and after flying.
I own a number of Horizon Hobby stuff like the MSR, MCX2, 120SR, UMX Spitfire, the park flier Spitfire, and now the Nano QX! This thing is quick, it's stable in SAFE mode and flying is very precise. I can fly it in my small apartment and run circuits indoors! It is literally the most bang per buck fun I've spent with Horizon's brands, E-Flite, Blade and ParkZone!
I do own a Spektrum DX6i, so it easily bound and setting up dual rate was a breeze! I set it to 75% and +20 for dual rate and it seems to really like these settings, so I haven't tried any of the other suggestions. I used to love the little palm sized Syma S110G 3 channels, I own like 4 or 5 of them, because they're quick, precise and tiny as well. The MCX2 is slow, larger and great for learning 4 channel movements but really isn't all that much fun after you've played with it for a while. It does prep you for the original MSR and the 120SR, which are quite frankly, not very precise and kind of sketchy indoors. The 120SR is really just too large for an apartment. The MSR is alright, but it requires more skill and concentration. The Nano QX is very stable and quick, very precise and tons more fun indoors!
After flying it a couple of times, I ordered 10 spare batteries.... luckily I have the 4 port charger which is great, it came with the older version of the MSR, with 4 batteries you have almost constant uptime! I'd recommend you get one! I always let the nQX cool for a minute or two between flights, but the batteries are so cheap that picking up extras is a no-brainer. $10 for $20 shipped for generic Turnigy 160mah from one of the popular hobby sites! They are smaller than the stock 150mah's and they actually fit much better.
I have that ParkZone UM J-3 Cub that I flew twice and threw in my closet and forgot about. It was the non-AS3X, and every time I've tried to take it out, light breezes would make it nearly unflyable. This Nano QX handles a light to moderate breeze very well. Even though a small breeze can push it around a little, it's still very controllable compared to any of the other Horizon heli's. It is a battle with moderate breezes, but is still amazingly nimble and requires more concentration and a larger area, but is still fun.
So far, I've run at least 60 or 70 packs through it and I'm still having tons of fun with it. I've damaged a couple of the blades enough to have changed to the spares, but they're quite durable. This thing is so much fun, it almost makes the money spent on anything else seem like a waste. I love this so much, I just ordered the larger mQX for $49 and a spare Nano QX Flight Control board off ebay to install in it, so I can have a mQX sized flier with the Nano QX SAFE flight stabilization!.
I can't say that a beginner can't learn with this, only that the learning curve will be much steeper. If all you've ever flown are 3 channel helis, it'll take a bit of time getting used to the controls of a standard 4+ channel helis, but it's well worth it. Most. Fun. Ever.
Long winded version:
First, let's get a quick first-timer thing out of the way since people still ask about it (you can ignore this part if you already have a transmitter): If you don't have a transmitter yet and you're not thinking about expanding much in the hobby, then consider the RTF version of the Nano QX instead of this one. It includes a basic controller for an extra $20. On the other hand, if you don't have a transmitter but you think this might be something that will hold you interest for a while (and possibly lead you to buy more helis/quads/planes in the future), then consider spending the extra cash on a better transmitter, like the Spektrum DX6i, which can hold the setup information for 10 models. Then, buy the BNF versions of the models you're interested in, save $20 per model and you don't have a pile of RTF radios sitting around.
Now, on to the Nano QX.
I have a couple of other models already. Namely, I have two Blade MCX2 coaxial helis that I bought off of eBay, and one Blade msr X fixed pitch heli. I'm not particularly skilled yet -- I'm fine with all of them when hovering and nose-out maneuvering, but once they're facing other directions, after a few seconds my wires get crossed and I start messing up. This is easy to correct on the Nano QX (with SAFE enabled) and the MCX2 because they are both neutral and stable machines. So they're great to learn on.
If anything, I feel like the Nano QX is the easiest of all of them to start with. When SAFE is enabled, you really can just bring up the throttle and watch it go into a stable hover with little or no manipulation of any other channel. Even the MCX2 with it's extremely stable coaxial setup requires a little more effort. The Nano QX's stability in SAFE mode is probably partially due to the fact that it really only needs to make adjustments to the four motors to assist with stability. Unlike a helicopter, there are no additional moving parts. That reduction in variables really seems to make a difference in ease of use. In fact, from a standing position you can easily just drop the QX, get your hand on the radio, and bring it to a stable hover before it hits the ground.
The SAFE mode's gyro stabilization also means that the quad rights itself after you tilt it in any direction. So for example, if you push the aileron to the right and have it tilted 20 degrees to the right, once you let off the stick it returns to a hover. With SAFE off, releasing the aileron stick will keep it where you left it, at 20 degrees roll right. You would then need to roll it left 20 degrees to put it back to a hover position. SAFE mode will also attempt to correct for unexpected breezes if you're outside, with varying degrees of success. Clearly it won't be able to handle significant wind gusts, that would be asking too much. If you put it into a hover outdoors, you can actually see it trying to correct for the light breezes that it encounters. It looks like it's malfunctioning because it gets a little twitchy even though there's no stick input, but that's just the stabilization trying to keep it in one place.
Once you turn off SAFE mode, it feels like a very different beast. It WILL require plenty of stick input to keep it stable, because the quad is no longer assisting you to maintain stability. This feels much more like flying the msrX and will require plenty of time to master. It's fast and darty in this mode. You can switch between modes mid-flight if you like, so if you manage to catch it before you completely lose control, there's a chance SAFE mode might save the day. That said, depending on how you have the mode switch mapped on your transmitter, you may not be able to get to it in time.
I also love how light it is. It weighs practically nothing. Don't worry about messing up your nice wood floors by dragging it along the ground on its skids or dropping it or diving uncontrollably to the ground. It's like trying to damage your floor by crumpling up a piece of notebook paper and throwing it as hard as you can on the ground. Not going to happen. Not saying it's a good idea to bounce it off of the nice TV or the flower vase or anything like that, but you get the point. I have crashed it a number of times with no damage to the quad, so that speaks well of its durability.
Buy it. Enjoy it! Use it as a stepping stone to something bigger, or don't. It's awesome on its own.
P.S. -- For anyone that has decided to buy one and is looking for example transmitter settings, I'll add mine in the comments of this review.
I have flown several consumer quads, and the Blade Nano QX has given me the most value per dollar by far -- which is saying quite a lot, because there are plenty of quads on the market.
The Nano is affordable, easy to fly, stable, responsive, durable, and feather-light.
It's small, but not the smallest quad on the market. There are smaller, cheaper designs, like the Proto X.
I got one of those when I was first getting into quads... but discovered clumsy, difficult handling (at least partly due to the low-quality controller), and very limited flight time with a fixed internal battery. No swapping.
The entire Proto X is built on a single circuit board; the board is the frame. This is efficient and practical, but it makes the structure very rigid and actually kind of inconvenient around people. It won't maul anybody, but it definitely bites a bit if it hits you. With the exposed edges of the circuit board, it could scratch or conceivably draw blood, which means you need to take a bit more care around bystanders.
But most of all, most designs like the Proto X are hampered by the functional limitations of the cheap toy-grade transmitters they ship with. The sticks are so clumsy and tiny, I'm still not sure what the actual performance limitations of the quad are.
In comparison, the Nano is about the same amount of circuit board, but with more battery, motor, and a flexible plastic frame. The frame makes the design bigger; the Nano will never be eligible for a "smallest quad" cuteness award. But It's actually a lot more crowd-friendly than most smaller quads. The weight (all 19 grams of it) is distributed widely. The big props turn slower and don't bite as hard (they're also quieter than the tiny, high-speed props on the small quads), and the flexible frame absorbs the impact of collisions brilliantly.
This all adds up to a brilliantly people-friendly indoor quad. It's about as safe as a paper plane; you wouldn't want it to hit an open eye, but that's about the only way it could hurt anyone. Anything less than that, and it's not even an issue.
And the control is fantastic. Given enough vertical space, the Nano can flip, but my feeling is leave the aerobatics to helicopters; quads were meant to race. Thanks to torque cancellation, Quads in general have great control and precision in tight spaces, and the gryos on the Nano are particularly reliable. Also, thanks to DSMX binding, hobby-grade transmitters can take full advantage of the Nano's excellent handling characteristics. The Nano is absolutely rock steady in a hover, and smooth as silk in acceleration and cornering. My friends and I have a few in the office, and we have fairly regular races in the break room / cafeteria. The Nano flies very naturally in that sort of space; it can fly in a smaller room, but larger rooms (maybe 20 by 30 feet) are perfect for racing. Our course involves a figure-eight around two pillars, with a "touch and go" at a table near the pilot area. We can get about 25 laps on a full charge of 180mAh battery... and we bring a bag of 12 or so.
Speaking of which, the use of standardized batteries is a big plus. The batteries are cheap. Bring a bag, and fly as long as you want. I highly recommend getting the 4-port charger. The same batteries work with most ultra-micro planes from Blade, Eflite, Parkzone etc, and even a few Blade helis -- so there's a lot of potential for re-use.
The plastic frame seems flimsy to touch, but it is perfectly designed for its purpose; it's exactly the strength it needs to be. In dozens (if not hundreds) of flight hours, I managed to break one prop-guard -- and only then by slamming the poor quad repeatedly into pavement from 20 feet up, while first trying to learn to flip. If you take the sensible precaution of flying over grass, I don't think you will be able to break the frame, even if you make deliberate efforts to punish it. The only real hazard for a Nano QX is trees. The prop guards love to catch on things. Be warned.
Other than the potential to get caught on things, the only real weakness of the Nano QX is its limited payload. It is a fast and athletic machine, but its performance depends entirely on the leanness of the construction. It is very hard to carry external stores on the Nano. A new model is coming out soon with very lightweight FPV camera, but apparently that achievement was only possible by lightening the frame even further and integrating the camera completely. The same camera (sold as an independent item) is too heavy to lift when taped on externally; I've tried. So... don't expect to monkey with the design much unless you are an expert at lightweight construction.
It was however just strong enough to lift this costume : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gP7J0boqcU8
The next step up (180 QX) is also a single-cell design with limited lift; enough for the incredibly bad lightweight camera it comes with, but nowhere close to lifting a GoPro (though I hear the 200 can do that, and I'm liking my 350QX2 just fine). But none of those quads are going to let you race around the rec-room with your friends. Nor will heavier single-cell designs like the Traxxas Alias or the Hubsan X4.
In its niche, the Nano is just perfect.
Speaking of the 350 QX2 though, I got one recently, and discovered that my past practice with the Nano was hugely valuable. If you're even remotely considering a big heavy photography drone, the best possible thing you can do is buy a Nano first and race it until it feels completely natural. It is totally forgiving, and a perfect learning platform. Then when you start launching thousands of dollars into the air, you can be confident they will land where you want them to.
If youre new to flying please be aware of the following:
Before you purchase a quadcopter you MUST know there is much skill needed to fly one.
If you watch others fly a quadcopter, it looks super easy, ITS NOT!
Im reading reviews and many of them seem surprised that "its hard to fly".
So be warned - you must develop the skill to fly, but its also part of the fun. Once you get it, its even better.
Purchase a cheaper quadcopter for learning. Buy a small one to practice indoors, and set small goals for yourself. You must crawl before you walk.
Start with mastering the hover, then move to small movements in each direction, etc.
Secondly VERY IMPORTANT - Many are writing that the props stop working after very little use.
Ok, so heres the deal.
A. Make sure nothing has gotten wrapped around prop such as hair or strands of carpet or anything that could interfere with the rotation.
B. Make sure you are using a fully charged battery.
C. If the above is all good, then simply disconnect battery for 5 seconds then reconnect it, then test props. You may have to do this 2 or 3 times, but the props WILL start to rotate properly.
Hope this helps,
I would have given it a five star rating if it did not have the motor issues.
Updated 1-7-14 Just got off the phone with Horizon Hobby customer service. The warranty is basically "the day of the sale" so nothing is covered unless you discover a problem the same day you bought it. He also says he has two and never had a motor failure. However he also stated that Horizon Hobby is out of stock on motors for the Nano QX because everyone is buying them...Humm sounds like someone else must be having motor problems too! After talking to other owners It does seem that the newer ones have more motor problems than the older ones.