New to ProModeler servos?

As a bespoke producer of hand made servos,
our principal clients are defense and industry.
You're busy, and we know it, so take 2-min
to grok whether MIL-STDS matter to you, also.

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For modelers at the top of their game,
centering is the only thing that counts.
Control-loops rely on potentiometers
and unquestionably the best pot money
can buy is this million-cycle Nobel 1Mc.
This genuine Japanese pot is at the
heart of our servos from quarter to micro.

Unlike servos using a plastic foundation,
ProModeler's 10-bolt porcupine case is
CNC-machined from a solid-billet of 6061-T6
aircraft aluminum. Lightweight and strong,
with cooling fins to efficiently shed heat better,
this structural member anchors both motor
and gear train with 10 o-ringed Allen-head bolts.
The porcupine is used throughout our lineup.

When your money doesn't grow on trees, the DL-series offers you a lot without torching your wallet. Considered standard size for their 40x20mm footprint, these range from $30 to $50 apiece. Rated from 90-360oz-in, it's hard to go wrong within your sport model, trainer, jet, or scale warbird. At home in UAS involving agricultural, right-of-way, and pipeline inspection, these servos are ideal for civilian hobbyists enjoying their aerial models for fun. Built to MIL-STDS, their long service life comes from using better parts. Parts like durable metal gears, aluminum cooling fins to better shed heat when working its hardest, and an iron core motor with the longest in-service design in history. This servo, an industry standard workhorse for good reason, reliably and precisely delivers you with hour after hour of solid service, confidence, and peace of mind. Includes top notch rubber mounting hardware, plus 4-horn and 6-horn 25-tooth mounting arms to get you started.

There comes a time when servos with BLS (brushless) motors make perfect sense - experience teaches you when.

10lbs of force, or 160oz-in, is enough to fly giant scale model - unheard of in mini-size servos - in coreless and BLS.

Regarding positive feedback oscillations

Large control surfaces are more flexible than you might believe and this means they can set up a positive feedback oscillation. There's an easy fix and we show you what to do about it!

Rip Van Winkle, on returning to RC

30 years is a long time in the world of technology, and RC has been no exception in advancing at a rapid pace. This brief article endeavors to help bring you up to speed regarding what you've missed!

Outfitting a 30cc Ultra Stick with servos

A wide range of servos are suitable for this versatile model but getting the right one involves honestly evaluating yourself as a modeler to keep from farting away more than you should, or to be happy with your choice.

How many Amps can the servo connector handle?

How much current will the universal 3-pin connector handle? 3.5A continuous, 5A intermittent. At a point in time where individual servos may draw more than 10A, it's worth considering, and adopting tactical solutions. We explain how!

On rebuilding damaged DS505s

Have you ever wondered what goes into rebuilding a damaged servo? It's quite simple but unless you do everything right you're going to piss your money away.

Receiver power for 33% and 42% aircraft.

Spending money for box system adds a lot of complexity and dependencies so that just one component failure means the model is toast. There's a better way to add redundancy!

All-metal versus all-steel, what gives?

Aluminum, brass, titanium, and steel are all metals - but - God in his infinite wisdom make them all different. Some are better than others for servo gears. As a rule, steel is the best. In this brief read you'll learn why!

Servos for the Hangar 9 OV-10 Bronco

Lots of ways to skin the cat servo-wise. This brief guide steps you through what you need both in terms of servos, and with regard to extensions and batteries to customize your Bronco.

Do I need servos like these just for bashing?

Many guys never learn the difference between price and value. In this brief look at two servos, one built to order for the lower end of the price scale, and the other built to the highest standard, you get the insider's perspective.

Is titanium the best for gears?

Companies play dirty in our view by hiring world class psychologists to play their customers with sharp advertising and the canny use of words. Words express;y designed to evince emotions that may not be in the modeler's own interest. Be careful and above all else, trust your eyes!

Will a Hobbywing Max6 run my servo?

The Hobywing Max6 is unquestionably one of the finest ESCs on the market, but can its 6A BEC circuit run your servo and deliver what you paid for?

Regarding props - heads up!

Props can cause horrendous injuries; a leather glove or electric starter aren't enough to eliminate he possibility of getting hurt - so don't fly alone, have a pal help you, and get behind the model with alacrity to mitigate risk.