4S LiPo is currently the standard battery cell count for FPV mini quads and racing drones. As we are all continuously striving for more performance in our quadcopters, 6S setups might be a better option, or not?
We will have a look at the new BattGo Technology which could be useful for LiPo batteries safety. It will also help you keep track of the battery’s internal resistance, status and other info, and it tells the charger how they like to be handled.
I will show you how to build a DIY LiPo Battery discharger easily with 12V halogen light bulbs. It’s capable of discharging 2S, 3S, 4S, 5S and 6S LiPo batteries.
Parallel charging allows you to charge multiple LiPo batteries at once using a single charger. Parallel charging is a more effective and faster way of charging your batteries, and it allows you to go out and fly more often, which is what this is all about.
Vcanz-Power recently sent us their latest 4S LiPo batteries – 1350mah 75C and 95C, and 1550mah 75C. In this review we will test them on a mini quad and compare their performance to some well known brands in the market.
Thanks to Acehe for sending us their latest LiPo batteries – the Formula 4S 95C 1300mAh and 1500mAh for testing. In this review we will put them on a mini quad and see how they perform.
I have been using the Dronelab 50C 4S batteries, and I really like them. Recently they released a new version which is branded 75C and I am going to test it see how they perform compared to the old drone lab.
We have been hearing good things about LiHV batteries, which is reportedly better than traditional LiPo, especially for mini quad racing. I ran some tests and tried to find out which battery is better.
I recently received a Drone Lab 4S 1500mah LiPo from RadioC.co.uk for review. I have flown with this battery more than 10 times now, and so far I am very pleased.