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Old May 16, 2007, 06:50 PM
FPV Pilot
Crash9's Avatar
United States, MT, Missoula
Joined Mar 2006
1,264 Posts
Mini-HowTo
FPV Piloting /Driving Info





My FPV Planes, Trains, Autos and Helis (7 min 19 sec)



My HD FPV Movie by Crash9 (3 min 50 sec)



Videos http://www.youtube.com/profile?user=Crashz9


Giants in the Desert via FPV piloting (5 min 5 sec)



Blog Now Open for Posting


This Blog is here to help others who are interested video piloting/Driving in the newly growing and exciting Hobby of First Person View (FPV or RPV) that has become popular with Radio Controlled airplanes, R/C helicopters and more resently cars and boats.
What is First Person View? also known as FPV, it's an intelligent term given to video-piloting by one of the pioneers of this kind of flight (cyber-flyer*) describing the use of video camera(s) to pilot a RC heli/plane by sending the video back to the user by a wireless transmitter/ receiver so the user will see what the plane sees. So in short this puts you in the pilot seat of your RC airplane.
For a lot of people this makes flying RC even more fun and gives the user a real sense of controlling their aircraft/vehicle. Most people who enjoy piloting by video and do well with it are typically persons who like video simulation games like flight simulators. Among others are Full-size aircraft pilots, they seem to pick it up quite easily.

The uses of FPV are vast for all kinds of fun projects. So be safe, have fun and follow all local, state and national laws.


My FPV Piloting Adventures (6 min 5 sec)





The Mission
This Blog is here to cover projects relating to FPV wireless camera equipment, GPS, On-Screen Displays, Head-Trackers, etc...and how to use them with your R/C aircraft. It does not cover aircraft set ups or motors. There are plenty of Hobby Shops and Websites that have great information already on these subjects.

It 's believe by myself and others that First Person View piloting will be a big part of the future of radio controlled hobbies and this site is here to help others understand what is needed to get involved. Since FPV piloting is fairly new idea to the RC hobbyist, it can seem difficult to get started and with it being a new way to pilot RC this can make most hobbyist confused when researching for it.
So we saw a need to help the newbie who is looking for the fun part of this hobby and not wanting to spend hours or days deciphering all the forum info relating to FPV, you can easily get lost in all the "jibber jabber" and different equipment being used and developed for it. We hope to make it easier to understand so you may better enjoy this exciting part of the hobby.
In no way do we think we'll be able to answer all of your questions but hope this site will help you with the basics. If you have questions that haven't been answered here please check out RCGroups FPV forum where there's a lot of helpful FPV Pilots that will try to answer it for you.





What it takes to get Started in FPV Piloting:



If you are new to wireless video the first thing is to get a wireless video system that will fit your needs. First you must consider what type of FPV piloting you will be doing, long range or short. Long range will require more equipment and a powerful wireless transmitter 200mw or more. We will assume that you already have a RC Plane, Heli, Car or boat and are familiar with the radio controlled hobby.
If not we suggest you start with a Radio Controlled Aircraft/Vehicle and become good at controlling it before you ever try FPV piloting. Even though some hobbyist may think it's easier to control a RC aircraft/vehicle through the use of FPV it's not. Most people who have done it will tell you it is hard to get it at first but worth the reward once you master it.All you really need to get started with FPV is a:
1. Small light weight security type color camera like the KX-131(5 volts) or the KX-151(12 volts) (CCD is preferred) Available from (www.readymadeRC.com) (www.rc-tech.ch) (www.nghobbies.com) (www.futurehobbies.com)


2. Wireless video Transmitter and matching Receiver (www.readymadeRC.com) (www.rc-tech.ch) (www.nghobbies.com) (www.futurehobbies.com)

3. Monitor bigger then 7" or video goggles (most popular) for the pilot to view. (Fat Shark) (Head Play)

4. A separate battery to run the video equipment inside the aircraft, using planes battery can make for poor video and if the aircraft battery runs out you will lose your video feed (Video Drop Out). Try to keep all your equipment using the same voltage like all 5volts or all 12volts, most companies have both.

Not all wireless system are "Plug N Play" like the PilotViewFPV from Hobby-Lobby starter system so some soldering skills maybe needed depending on what you purchase. Older systems come with bulky RCA/BNC stereo/TV connectors which most serious FPV Pilots like to replace with smaller, lighter servo type connectors espically if space and weight are a issue.


You will be better off understanding how Radio Controlled vehicles operate and what type of equipment will be needed before you start.

A good platform for FPV is a well built RC Aircraft/Vehicle keeping in mind that you will be adding more weight for a Video Transmitter (about 2oz), Camera (1.5oz) and a separate power source (battery 2oz) and that's just the basics.

Another thing to consider is the aircraft. Electric RC has come a long way in the past couple of years with the newer Brushless Motors and Lipo batteries that allow for longer flights. They're recommend for FPV over gas (nitro fuel) and don't have the mess associated with fuel.
Trainer aircraft can make a good platform and some modifying of the equipment location may be necessary to keep the center of gravity (CG) correct along with a more powerful motor, larger prop, etc...

Some popular planes for getting started in FPV are the Multiplex (MPX) Easy Star and Twin Star II which are made from a durable EPP foam. There's also the electric Telemaster, GWS Slow Stick, some flying wings, etc... Even though you might be a expert flier we suggest starting with something like the Easy Star plane when trying FPV for first time.
It's also a good idea to have a plane dedicated just for FPV as changing back and forth will cause you more headaches. Once you have the plane you will need to install your wireless camera gear. It's a good idea to keep the wireless video TX 10" or more away from the planes RX and antenna and try to keep servo wires separated from video wiring. This will keep any interference down to a minimum or none. Camera mounting is usually in the cockpit area giving a pilots view.
Some FPV pilots prefer to see apart of the aircraft's nose and some don't want anything but the view so final camera placement will be up to you. Another great way to practice FPV is to use a simulator like G4 RC Flight Sim which allows you to fly from the cockpit view (not able on photo fields). I use the simulator for FPV helicopter practice and has helped tremendously, not to mention cutting down on repairs from crashes and saving money.





My FPV Movie (6 min 27 sec)



FPV in Mojave Part 4 Two Aircraft (4 min 27 sec)






To get started with FPV you will need the following:

1. Small light weight security type color camera like the KX-131(5 volts) , KX-151(12 volts) or a Higher quality SN555 (CCD is preferred) Available from (www.readymadeRC.com) (www.rc-tech.ch) (www.nghobbies.com) (www.futurehobbies.com)

2. Wireless video Transmitter and matching Receiver (www.readymadeRC.com) (www.rc-tech.ch) (www.nghobbies.com) (www.futurehobbies.com)

3. Monitor bigger then 7" or video goggles (most popular) for the pilot to view. (Fat Shark) (Head Play)

4. A separate battery to run the video equipment inside the aircraft, using planes battery can make for poor video and if the aircraft battery runs out you will lose your video feed (Video Drop Out). Try to keep all your equipment using the same voltage like all 5volts or all 12volts, most companies have both.

Not all wireless system are "Plug N Play" like the PilotViewFPV starter system from Hobby Lobby so some soldering skills maybe needed depending on what you purchase. Most come with bulky RCA/BNC stereo/TV connectors which most serious FPV Pilots like to replace with smaller, lighter connectors epically if space and weight are a issue.


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=H_yVYRO4ivE



Most popular recommended set-up for basic First Person View, FPV piloting:
1. **Multiplex EasyStar with a brushless motor (2400kv-3000kv, 6x5apc prop) and matching ESC (25-35 amp) Hi-Tec HS-81 servos**

2. Futaba , 9C (9channel), 12Z, 14MZ if you plan on using a plug n Play head-tracker (Head-Tracker not recommended for beginners)

3. KX-131(5v) or KX-151 (12v) camera (mounted on Pan & Tilt servos if using Head-Tracker)

4. 50mw to 500mw 2.4ghz or 900mhz wireless audio/video transmitter with whip antenna

5. Matching wireless receiver with a patch antenna (standard whip is fine for short range flights)

5a. 5v voltage regulator for 5v wireless gear not necessary for 12v gear

6. Separate 2 cell (for 5v) or 3 cell (for 12v) 480mAh Lipo battery for powering wireless video gear

7. Video goggles or monitor with good resolution

**It's a good idea to go with a brushless motor when adding the extra weight of camera equipment. It's been reported the stock brushed motor set-up may still work with the added weight but performance will be lacking.

Note: If using a 2.4ghz radio like Spektrum/Futaba it will be necessary to use a 900mhz(.9ghz) or 1300mhz (UK) wireless video system and not a 2.4ghz system due to interference with 2.4ghz radios.



Trex 600 Piloted by Video (4 min 0 sec)




Backyard Slash & Bash #3 with FPV (4 min 1 sec)





Your First FPV Piloted Flights

Once you have done a range test you should fly your new FPV plane in normal view until you get the hang of how your new plane flies and get all the trims set to your liking. When you feel comfortable to move on to FPV it is recommended that you don't use a Head-Tracking Gyro with a pan and tilt set-up for your first few FPV flights and that you use your camera in a fixed position Pointing Straight Ahead (don't point camera down). This will help with visual flight (VFR) in allowing you to put the horizon in the center of the screen during level flight you will be better able to till whether your climbing, descending or banking a lot easier.
This will also help you become oriented with your aircraft and what to expect while flying FPV.
Another good idea and can't be said enough is "Have a Spotter" to watch your aircraft. Having a spotter is a important FPV tool and if possible have your spotter hooked to your radio with a buddy box/trainer cord. If you become disoriented or lose video feed you'll be able to select your trainer switch allowing the spotter to take over your aircraft until you can regain it. Don't fly over 400' altitude (FAA rules in US) keeping in mind that your spotter must be able to see your plane and it's orientation. Try to keep level flight and refrain from doing loops, rolls, hammer heads, etc.. until you become a good FPV pilot.
Piloting by FPV takes a lot of concentration and can be hard at first so if your thumbs (fingers) are shaking that's normal for most newbie's but should go away after a few flights. Don't fly to far!!! Most first time FPV pilots fly out of range on there first flights and it's easy to do so stay close by and expect shorter flights since most new FPV pilots tend to use more power, practice flying slow at a safe altitude (100').

At this time some RC clubs may not allow you to fly FPV (AMA rules) so check with your local club if you intend to fly there. Most FPV pilots fly in unpopulated areas in the middle of nowhere which is highly recommend for new FPV pilots.

Landing should be done without FPV piloting until you become comfortable with flying in this mode. Just like when you first started to fly it will take lots of practice and will be very rewarding when your able to do it.



http://vimeo.com/398271




Taking it to the Next Level

Once you get the hang of FPV piloting you might want to add a GPS along with a On-Screen Display (OSD) to give you more info on your aircraft. This can be a good tool and the information can be recorded to your laptop, DVR, etc... Also recording the GPS information can help recover a lost aircraft if it should go down. Just review the recording and get the location of last position and using another GPS to guide you to the location of your downed aircraft.
One problem with GPS on a RC plane is the lag time from the 4800 baud rate most OSDs work with. This causes the information on the OSD to be behind on location, speed and heading.
It's usually only about 4-6 seconds and if you keep your maneuvers slow it shouldn't be an issue. Another thing to keep in mine is the GPS gives you ground speed and not airspeed. So if your climbing, lets say vertical, your ground speed may only be a couple of mph where airspeed could be 25 mph. There are faster systems now on the market (Dragon OSD) at the 5hz rate that will allow for much closer real-time GPS on-screen updates.

You also may want to get a set of video goggles (if your not already using them), then maybe adding a Head-Tracker Gyro and camera mounted to Pan & Tilt servos. This allows the FPV pilot to look around while flying. If you chose to do this first start with the pan only until you get use to it, and then add the tilt. Good luck, Have Fun and BE SAFE!!!

Note: Not all radios are compatible with using a Head-Tracker Gyro (HT) set-up. Check manufacturer for compatibility with your RC radio.




Head-Tracker (HT)

Head-Tracker Gyros are becoming very popular when used with goggles and a Pan and Tilt servo set up for FPV pilots. The Head-Tracker sends the pilot head movements to the servos that are mounted to the camera giving you the ability to look around from the RC aircraft (also known as HT/HAT). Most Head-trackers require you to plug them in through the trainer port on your radio and then programming of the radios trainer menu to assign channels to control the aircrafts pan & tilt servos. Futaba 7 channel or higher (FF7/7C, FF9/9C, 12Z, 14MZ), is recommended or any radio that allows trainer port programming but check with the manufacture of the Head-Tracker gyro you plan on using for compatibility. If you don't have a compatible radio then a separate radio can be used to operate Head-Tracker and Pan n Tilt servos if you don't mine digging into it. This requires some basic knowledge of RC radio equipment and you will be transmitting on 2 frequency at the same time so this can be a problem if you fly at a club field where flyers have to wait for available frequency.
As of now HT's have some small issues that cause the servos not to return to center when the pilots head re-centers straight so a push button (included with HT) needs to be placed in reach of your fingers that when you push the button the cameras servos re-center. The main reason this this happens is the inability for the Head Tracker to calculate diagonal head movements. This button is also commonly used for programming the Head Tracker gyro.

Programming a HT's is mainly selecting what 2 channels you want the HT to be assigned too like for example Tilt maybe assigned to Radio TX channel 7 and Pan assigned to channel 8, usually any Channel from 1 to 8 can be selected.



Here in this video JMSTECH demostrates how a Head Tracker (HT) operates with Pan & Tilt servos.

Head Mount Control PT Wireless Video (0 min 47 sec)



FPV in the Mojave Desert Part 2, Trains & Planes (3 min 40 sec)









Q and A, FAQs



Q. What does FPV stand for ?

A. FPV is short for First Person View.



Q. What's the difference between FPV and UAV?

A. Typically a UAV will be controlled by a autopilot using GPS and some may not even have a camera . The user will pre-program waypoints and then the UAV will fly autonomous to the set waypoints. With FPV a pilot will do most of the flying by video camera.



Q. Do I need too or should I join the AMA?

A. The AMA is not for everyone. The AMA is a insurance carrier and is not a ruling body of R/C aircraft. Their rules are for the AMA insured and are Not Laws but rules at AMA fields and events.



Q. Does anyone make a Plug n Play wireless camera system. Something that I can plug in and not have to cut wires or add different connectors?.

A. At this time some companies have Plug n Play wireless systems for FPV like Hobby Wireless, NG Hobbies,, but this does not mean other equipment will work with it like GPS, OSD. Most of these however have big bulky RCA connectors so some people like to replace them with smaller servo type.



Q. Why would a GPS be used with FPV?

A. A GPS unit can be a useful device when used in a RC aircraft along with On Screen Display (OSD) It overlays the GPS info onto the viewing screen, giving the FPV pilot information on his/her aircrafts location, speed, altitude, heading, etc....




Q. Do I have to have a On Screen Display (OSD) and a GPS to do FPV flying?

A. No, for many years hobbyist have been piloting there RC aircraft without the use of a OSD and GPS data . But it is a good idea and getting the info to the pilot is a useful tool but not needed.



Q. I noticed that some wireless systems are on 2.4ghz, 1.3ghz or .9ghz (900mhz). Why is this and what frequency is better?

A. The 900mhz came around first then later the1.3/ 2.4ghz which is now the most common. There all good but the 900mhz has more range and penetrates around obstacles a little better along with less video drop outs. Also with the new Radio Controlled 2.4ghz radio systems that are out now, like Spektrums DX7, Futaba FASST are becoming even more popular and there is less chance of interference when using the 900mhz wireless camera equipment. If using a Spektrum 2.4 radio the AR6100 RX has been reported to have glitches when placed near a video transmitter.
The AR7000 / 9000 is recommended. Personally I've never had a problem with using a AR6100 when it's more then 8" from A/V TX.



Q. Can I use one of those eBay cheapy wireless cameras?

A. Not a good idea, most of those cheaper wireless systems found on sites like eBay don't have enough range for aircraft but for the boat and car hobbyist they might work ok. The way to tell if it's a cheap system is if the receiver has a tuning knob on it.



Q. Can I use a 2.4ghz Radio like a Spektrum DX7 with 2.4ghz wireless video gear?

A. Although some hobbyist have been able to use the 2 together by powering the video gear up first (which you should away's do 1st). There are a lot of people that have reported trouble with the 2 together with much shorter range so it is not recommended.



Q. Do I have to fly with goggles or can I use a monitor ?.

A. No goggles are needed and some pilots don't like them. A monitor can be used just fine. A monitor size 7" or larger is recommended.



Q. What is Head Tracking gyro and why would I want it ?

A. Head Tracking (HT) is mainly used with a pan/tilt servo mounted camera. Mounting the Head Tracking Gyro to goggles will allow the FPV pilot to control the camera with head movements. Example: FPV pilot is flying and looks down and to the left while wearing the Head Tracker, this motion is transmitted to the pan/tilt servos allowing the pilot to see down and to the left while flying. HT's are not necessary to fly FPV and most new pilots use the rudder stick for panning with no tilt servo.



Q. Can I use the Head Tracker with any camera and radio equipment ?

A. Yes any small camera for FPV can be used but as far as R/C radios there are some compatibility issues with most radios that are still being resolved. Some HT's have issues like drifting and not returning to center after looking around so they have a Re-center button to reset the servo back to center. Futaba 9 channel and higher is the best choice for head trackers and work with all HT's available today.



Q. What is a Diversity Receiver and do I need one?

A. A Diversity RX is a receiver devise that has 2 antennas and sometimes 2 RX mounted on it which then can automatically choose between the 2 picking the one that is receiving the better signal. Most FPV flyers won't need it if using 900mhz but if you tend to fly in a populated area or high and far it's a good idea to use one.



Q. Do I need a Amateur Radio License (HAM) to fly FPV?

A. For most wireless video equipment that is of high output and depending on what country you live in you may need a HAM license to operate. Even though some lower powered units don't necessarily require a license to operate it's a good idea to get one even though you may never be asked for a lic# but this may change in the future so get one. Most classes our done in one day at a community center or local school and the test is simple, not as hard as some may think. Check the FCC website for more info.



Q. What is a Omni antenna?

A. A Omni antenna (usually a rubber whip) is a antenna that receives or transmits a radio signal in all directions.



Q. What is a Patch antenna and do I need one?

A. A patch antenna is a type of antenna that is used for receiving/transmitting (mostly used for RX with FPV) a radio signal in the direction it is pointed (Directional). It's not necessary but is a good idea because it will cut down on interference from other signals from other sources that are not in the direction of your aircraft. Note: For best reception keep a patch antenna close to the ground (0-12")



Q. What is a Ground Station?

A. A Ground Station is typically a case that houses all of your video equipment for FPV piloting such as wireless video receiver (RX) , TV monitor, video recorder, amplified video splitter, battery, etc...




Q. Do I need a audio mic with my wireless video system?

A. Although there's a lot of videos on the internet of FPV flights with added music it is a good idea to have audio during FPV piloting. This will allow the pilot to hear what the aircraft is doing, like whether the motor(s) is running or not and some speed controls (ESC) will beep when batteries get low so hearing from inside the aircraft is very handy tool.



Q. What is a Downlink / Uplink mean?

A. A downlink is to describe the signal being sent back by way of the aircrafts TX (video) to the receiving ground station. A uplink is info being sent to the aircraft from the ground like a R/C radio TX.



Q. How should I point my video Tx/Rx antennas

A. You should always try and point your whip antenna straight up or down for the best performance (vertical) and if using a patch RX antenna always try and point it towards your aircrafts predicted flight pattern for best results. Patch works best closest to the ground.



Q. What is a Dashboard when relating to FPV Piloting ?

A. A dashboard is exactly what it is, It's usually a basic monitoring device like a voltage LED bar mounted in front of the on-board camera so the FPV pilot can see the info. Some pilots use this as a cheaper alternative to using a OSD.



Q. What's the better radio system for long range flights. The newer 2.4ghz radio or the older standard FM/AM 72,36,50mhz

A. The FM/AM radios at 72,36,50 MHz will have further range then the newer 2.4ghz radios. FM will have a basic range of 1 to 1-1/2 miles and a J pole type antenna can be added for more range where 2.4ghz will only have 1 mile range at best. Keep in mind that you can't see an RC plane at 3/4 miles away and adding wireless video gear can shorten the aircrafts range also.



Q. What's the main difference between a CMOS camera and a CCD camera when used for FPV?

A. The CMOS camera sensor does not have a shutter. It scans the the image from the lens line by line instead of snapping a full frame at once like a CCD camera does. Because of this the CMOS can have waves or ripples in the video if there are vibrations generated from the aircraft/vehicle. Most prefer the CCD with a 1/3" lens image sensor.




Fun with FPV & T-Rex 600 (2 min 55 sec)





Keep FPV flying safe. And of course, HAVE FUN!

Disclaimer: ** Use of the information on this site is at your own risk. Radio Control hobby can be dangerous and can cause injury or even death. BE SAFE!!!**
R/C models should be flown under the supervision of an experienced adult pilot. This Blogs authors are NOT responsible for any personal injury, property damage, or financial loss resulting from using the published information in this blog. Do not attempt to do anything published on this site.


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Old Mar 25, 2009, 11:10 AM
FPV Pilot
Crash9's Avatar
United States, MT, Missoula
Joined Mar 2006
1,264 Posts
Digital Video Recorders

The best video recordings are still done with an older Digital tape (DV). I've tried just about every type of SD card, Hard Drive, Laptop USB, V-mate and a hand full of other recorders and DV still has the best quality. These should be easy to find on eBay used and cheap. Most of the time cheaper then a new type of recorders that still don't have the quality of DV.

90% of Camcrders do not have A/V inputs. Here's a list of DV camcorders that have Audio/Video inputs by Wobby .



CANON
MV600i Mini-DV
MV5 Mini-DV 1CCD
MV5i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV5iMC Mini-DV 1CCD
MV500i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV530i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV550i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV630i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV700i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV730i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV750i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV830i Mini-DV 1CCD
MV850i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX200i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX250i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX330i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX350i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX20i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX25i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX30i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX35i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX40i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX45i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX3i Mini-DV 1CCD
MVX2i Mini-DV 1CCD
DM-XM2 Mini-DV 3CCD
DM-XL2 Mini-DV 3CCD


SONY
DCR-TRV900 mini dv
DCR-SR100 HDD, 9.6 mbits on high quality mode
DCR-PC8 Mini-DV
DCR-PC9e Mini-DV
DCR-PC100 Mini-DV
DCR-PC101 Mini-DV
DCR-PC105 Mini-DV
DCR-PC108 Mini-DV
DCR-PC109 Mini-DV
DCR-PC110e Mini-DV
DCR-PC120 Mini-DV
DCR-HC30E Mini-DV
DCR-HC32E Mini-DV
DCR-HC39E Mini-DV
DCR-HC42E Mini-DV
DCR-HC90E Mini-DV
DCR-PC1000E Mini-DV
DCR-PC55E Mini-DV
DCR-PC350E Mini-DV
DCR-VX2100E Mini-DV
HDR-FX1E HDV
DSR-PD170P DVCAM
HDR-HC1E HDV
DCR-TRV11 Digital-8
DCR-TRV22 Digital-8
DCR-TRV33 mini dv
DCR-TRV350 Digital-8
DCR-TRV351 Digital-8
DCR-TRV38 mini dv
DCR-TRV39 mini dv
DCR-TRV460 Digital-8
DCR-TRV60 mini dv
DCR-TRV70 mini dv
DCR-TRV80 mini dv
DCR-TRV950 mini dv
DCR-TRV480E Digital-8
DCR-IP1E MICROMV


JVC
GR DVL9800
GR-D73 Mini-DV
GR-D93 Mini-DV
GR-D230 Mini-DV
GR-DX57 Mini-DV
GR-DX95U Mini-DV
GR-DX107 Mini-DV
GR-DX77 Mini-Dv
GR-DX97 Mini-DV
GR-D240 Mini-DV
GR-D290 Mini-DV
GR-DF470 Mini-DV
GR-DZ7 Mini-DV
GR-PD1 Mini-DV
GR-X5 Mini-DV
GR-D30
GR-D40
GR-D50
GR-D73
GR-D93
GR-D270EK
GR-D290EK
GR-DF470
GR-DV4000
GR-DV500
GR-DV70
GR-DV700
GR-DVX95EK
GR-DX300EGR-DX37
GR-DX57
GR-DX97
GR-DZ7EK
GR-PD1
GR-VPP9
GR-X5


PANASONIC
VD-RM55B DVD 1CCD
VD-RM75B DVD 1CCD
NV-GS200B Mini-DV
NV-GS250B Mini-DV
NV-GS400B Mini-DV
PV GS250 Mini DV
GR-DZ7EK
GR-D290EK
NV-DS30A
NV-DS38
NV-DS50A
NV-DS88B
NV-EX21EG
NV-GS5
NV-GS11GN
NV-GS15GN
NV-GS50A
NV-GS55GC
NV-GS70A
NV-GS120GN
NV-GS200GN
NV-GS250GN
NV-GS400GN
NV-GS50B
NV-GS70B
NV-MX500B
NV-VZ17B
VD-RM50
VD-RM70
VD-RM75B
SDRS100


SAMSUNG
VP-M110 SolidState
VP-X110 SolidState
VP-D270i Mini-DV
VP-X105L
VP-X105S
VP-X110L
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Old Jun 11, 2009, 02:07 PM
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LittleG's Avatar
Raleigh, NC
Joined Jan 2007
1,533 Posts
Hey Crash9, your website (fpvvideo.com) is no longer available... what happen?
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Old Jun 17, 2009, 02:57 PM
FPV Pilot
Crash9's Avatar
United States, MT, Missoula
Joined Mar 2006
1,264 Posts
Quote:
Originally Posted by LittleG
Hey Crash9, your website (fpvvideo.com) is no longer available... what happen?
It's being re-done, updated with a new server. The old site was getting kinda dated and better to start of new .

The new site when it's up will be: www.FPVpilot.com and may have a support forum .
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Old Sep 21, 2009, 06:51 AM
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Bear_au's Avatar
Australia, NSW, Peakhurst
Joined Mar 2006
163 Posts
Hi crash9
came across your thread will have a full on my desktop. On iPhone. At present my

flyer Handel is RichardVRFlyer for YouTube and vimeo. I run a personal website www.rcflying.com.au. I need to revamp the site.
Cheers
Richard
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Old Nov 19, 2009, 12:32 PM
Don't disturb the pilot !!!
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Canada, QC, Quebec
Joined Jun 2008
2,187 Posts
Crash9 your FPVPilot website is really sweet, I've send the link of your website to a friend who wanted to know about FPV (without having to ask me questions everytimes he has a new one) and now he's flying (with my help as a spotter) really good with the right equipment.

Cheers !

Sebastien
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