Kit #6

$28.95

Motor on a Hall Effect IC

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5.00 out of 5
Category: .
Discount: 10-24 - 5%; 25-49 - 7.5%; 50-99 - 10%; 100+ - 15%

Product Description

Designed and made in the USAMotor using Hall Effect IC as a sensor. This is our simple version of common industrial brushless motor.

It is fast, quiet, and the most reliable motor that can work for years!

This motor uses standard AA size batteries (not supplied). Included jumper wire allows to experiment with 3 different voltages: 3, 4.5 and 6 Volts.

Soldering iron required for assembly; you may add an inexpensive one with some solder below.

Assembly instructions

pdficon_smallKit contents

Additional Information

Difficulty level

2 – simple, but requires the use of a soldering iron

Typical speed

1700 RPM (3 V) — 3000 RPM (4.5 V) — 3700 RPM (6 V)

Voltage

3 – 6 V (15 V max); heat sink for the transistor (optional) is recommended for 12 V or higher voltages

Assembled dimensions

6″ x 6″ x 1.75″

Weight

7 oz

5.00 out of 5

3 reviews for Kit #6

  1. 5 out of 5

    (verified owner) – :

    Great kit!!!!

    It took me about two hours to put the thing together and it worked great. If I had to guess I would say I was getting about 100 rpm with 4 AA batteries. To make it spin faster you can add more batteries (I tried 4x 6V lantern batteries and it was spinning really really fast).

    I also removed the batteries, connected a multimeter, and I spun it really fast with my hands, it output 0.2 mA as a generator.

    The voltage across the coil comes up to be approximately a square wave with min ~1.6V and max about ~4.8V.

    I highly recommend this kit!!!

  2. 5 out of 5

    (verified owner) – :

    Awesome kit. Easy to assemble and works great.

  3. 5 out of 5

    (verified owner) – :

    Great kit! I looked around for simple kits that demonstrated the principles of a BLDC motor, and this one seemed to be the best. It is very well engineered and assembly and wiring is easy. I got about 3400 (free running) RPM on 6 volts using a laser tachometer.Higher voltages will increase RPM of course, but you can also change RPM by retarding or advancing the Hall IC location. You can also easily put a potentiometer in line as well for more precise speed control.

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