The Cappuccino is a Latte kit PLUS four motors and electronic motor controllers, the wiring harness and LEDs, two servos and a set of propellers. The Cappuccino is unassembled and great if you have your own project in mind, or want spare Quadshot parts.
|The Cappuccino requires additional components to fly.|
- 1x Right Wing Half
- 1x Left Wing Half
- 4x Pylon
- 1x Spar Cover Set (1, 2, 3, 4)
- 2x Winglet
- 1x Radio Receiver Bay Cover
- 1x Carbon Spar
- 1x Electronics Frame
- 1x Electronics Frame Front Lid
- 1x Electronics Frame Back Lid
- 2x Servo Linkage Set (pushrod, control horn)
- 4x Motor Clip
- 1x 1/4" - 20 Camera Mounting Bolt
- 1x Hook and Loop Strap
- 6x M3 Screw
- 4x M2 Screw
- 2x Set A ESC (short wires)
- 2x Set B ESC (long wires)
- 4x Motor
- 4x Prop Saver set (2x M3 screws, 1x Hub, 1x rubber O-ring)
- 2x Propeller
- 2x Reverse Propeller
- 1x Red LED board
- 1x Green LED board
- 2x White/Blue LED board
- 4x LED signal/ground wires
- 1x LED Driver Board w/wires
- 1x Battery pigtail
- 1x Pigtail Kit (2 brass tubes, 2 shrink tube)
- 1x Servo w/long wires
- 1x Servo w/short wires
- 2x Servo quick link
We designed the Quadshot’s airframe to be lightweight, yet durable. It features a standard threaded mount suitable for a small camera. The wing is made out of EPO foam, with a carbon-fiber spar for strength. The pylons are plastic-reinforced foam, are removable for easy storage and transportation, and act as landing gear, motor mounts, and tailfins. They are set farther apart on the bottom of the wing to give your camera a clear view.
Additional Necessary Components
To fly, the Cappuccino requires a brain (electronic autopilot board), a battery and a radio system. Most quadcopter hardware can be used to make the Cappuccino fly like a quad.
If you are using a Lisa, we recommend using a Spektrum® DSM2-compatible radio transmitter and two Spektrum® DSM2-compatible "satellite" receivers such as the SPM9545. Note that a main receiver (e.g., with servo outputs) is not necessary, as the remote receivers plug directly into Lisa, which decodes their output.
Other radio systems may be compatible with Lisa but may require modification, software configuration, and/or additional components to function.