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Tamiya 70168 Double Gearbox Kit

Tamiya 70168 Double Gearbox Kit

Doble caja de cambios, con trenes de engranajes independientes en un paquete compacto ideal para pequeños robots móviles. Cada lado puede tener una de cuatro relaciones de transmisión: 12.7:1, 38:1, 115:1 o 344:1.

COD: P000114

Peso: 0.010 Kg

Disponibilidad: En Stock

Su correo electrónico:

ARS 487.00

Cantidad:

El producto no está disponible para la venta en este momento

Características

Overview

The Tamiya double gearbox is a compact unit with two independent motors and gear trains. The kit includes two motors and all gears and parts to build any of the four possible gear ratio configurations (12.7:1, 38:1, 115:1, and 344:1). Although it is not typical, it is possible to assemble each side with different gear ratios. There are two possible output axle locations (for any given gear ratio, only one output location is possible).

Complementary products

The output shafts included in this kit are 3 mm hexagonal axles that are 10 cm (about four inches) from tip to tip. The axles work with any of the Tamiya wheels we carry, giving you many options for your robot speed. The low-voltage motors run on 3-6 volts and draw up to a few amps, making them perfect candidates for the Pololu low-voltage dual serial motor controller and the DRV8833 motor driver carrier. Motor overheating can be caused by excessive stalling, even at very low voltages. We recommend that you use stall-detection sensors, or just watch your robot, to make sure that it doesn’t stall for more than a few seconds at a time. For motor specs, see the Mabuchi motor FA-130 (#18100) data sheet (58k pdf).

Note that you can replace the motor in this kit with a lower-current, higher-voltage motor if you want to use this gearbox with controllers such as the qik 2s9v1 dual serial motor controller, TB6612FNG dual motor driver carrier, or Baby Orangutan B-328 robot controller.

Comparison to the Tamiya twin-motor gearbox

 

 

The double gearbox is very similar to the Tamiya 70097 twin-motor gearbox, as shown in the picture to the right. The gear ratio options of the two products complement each other well, but the mounting holes and overall dimensions vary slightly. The double gearbox is shorter and wider than the twin-motor gearbox, and the gears are a bit smaller and wider. This should make the double gearbox a bit more robust, though we have not heard any reports of the twin-motor gearbox gears breaking.

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