sure. nobody would dare fly a heli without gyro these days.
preferably with a function activated called heading lock.
most likely you will find a futaba gy401 in 80% of all helicopters.
--- In PanoToolsNG@yahoogroups.com, Sam Cuttriss <cuttriss@...> wrote:
> most remote helicopter have some rather sophisticated gyro sensors
> into them do they not?
> do they cancel out this sort of stuff? or just help normalise any
> erratic signals they receive.
> johncharlesriley wrote:
> > --- In PanoToolsNG@yahoogroups.com
> > <mailto:PanoToolsNG%40yahoogroups.com>, "Martin Hrdlicka"
> > <martin.hrdlicka@> wrote:
> > ~~~~edited down to:
> > > Our first step is to rotate the whole heli but we work on
> > > only a camera. A few steps to perfection...
> > >
> > > Marty
> > >
> > Since I am a physics prof and teach angular momentum
> > have to wonder how
> > much the copter will rotate in the opposite direction to the
> > Unless it is gyro-
> > stabilized, you might make a servo command for a 90 degree turn
> > camera and have
> > the copter rotate 30 degrees in the opposite direction, resulting
> > an overall rotation of the
> > camera of 60 degrees relative to the ground.
> > Anyone doing this sort of think noticed this and had to account