This NEMA 23-size hybrid stepping motor can be used as a unipolar or bipolar stepper motor and has a 1.8° step angle (200 steps/revolution). Each phase draws 1 A at 7.4 V, allowing for a holding torque of 9 kg-cm (125 oz-in).
This high-torque hybrid stepping motor has a 1.8° step angle (200 steps/revolution). Each phase draws 1 A at 7.4 V, allowing for a holding torque of 9 kg-cm (125 oz-in). The motor has six color-coded wires terminated with bare leads that allow it to be controlled by both unipolar and bipolar stepper motor drivers. When used with a unipolar stepper motor driver, all six leads are used. When used with a bipolar stepper motor driver, the center-tap yellow and white wires can be left disconnected (the red-blue pair gives access to one coil and the black-green pair gives access to the other coil). We recommend using it as a bipolar stepper motor.
Stepper motors are generally used in a variety of applications where precise position control is desirable and the cost or complexity of a feedback control system is unwarranted. Here are a few applications where stepper motors are often found:
This NEMA 14-size hybrid bipolar stepping motor has a 1.8° step angle (200 steps/revolution). Each phase draws 1 A at 2.7 V, allowing for a holding torque of 1.4 kg-cm (20 oz-in).
The DRV8825 stepper motor driver carrier is a breakout board for TI's DRV8825 microstepping bipolar stepper motor driver.
This is a MLT-JR tracked robot platform and is equipped with 32mm motors, a motor controller, and Spektrum remote control. Customized version of TP-230-042. The robot handles up to 8lbs of additional payload and travels up to 315 feet per minute.
Coaxial pigtails are used to connect wireless radios to antennas and other equipment. This series features pigtails which support U.FL connectors & 1.13 Mini Coax.