Meet Daryl: an everyman servo for every maker! By being pared-down to perform essential servo functions, he’s able to meet the needs of your wallet as much as your projects.
Whether you’re looking for a quick hobby solution for R/C action, a bit of mechanical muscle to finish up a project, or a quirky component to inspire students to learn more about servo motion, you can depend on Daryl to provide the goods:
Daryl comes with a friendly flourish: his label proclaims his noble name to a wide world that’s been waiting for a standard size servo like him.
Verily is this the Daryl! Get yourself a Daryl today to realize a new version of the ServoCity slogan: we have the Daryl for your ideas!
The answer to this question is partially dependent on what you are using to control the servo.
Click for a quick video explanation.
With an Average Radio System:
Your average transmitter and receiver will output a relatively narrow PWM signal range.
Radio System + Travel Tuner:
Adding a Servo Travel Tuner to your radio system setup will allow you to achieve wide PWM signal ranges.
Wide Signal Controllers:
Controllers such as the Servo Commander, Arduinos, and Raspberry Pi servo hats can usually send a wide signal.
|Output Shaft Style
|4.8V - 6.0V
|No-Load Speed (4.8V)
|0.15 sec/60° (67RPM)
|No-Load Speed (6.0V)
|0.13 sec/60° (78RPM)
|Stall Torque (4.8V)
|53 oz-in (3.82 kg.cm)
|Stall Torque (6.0V)
|65 oz-in (4.68 kg.cm)
|No-Load Current (4.8V)
|No-Load Current (6.0V)
|Stall Current (4.8V)
|Stall Current (6.0V)
|Max PWM Range
|Output Shaft Support
|Dual Ball Bearing
|3-Pos TJC8 Servo Connector [MH-FC]
|Direction with Increasing PWM Signal
|Travel per μsec