This is the Hobbyking G-OSD 3 Mini OSD System specially designed for use with small electric powered models. Its light weight and compact design makes it ideal for use on micro planes or any other model where saving weight is crucial.
Features: • GPS Coordinate Display • Time Display • Airspeed Display • Graphical GPS Signal Status Display • Super Light, High-Sensitivity GPS Module w/High-Speed 10HZ Refresh Rate • Distance to Home Measurement • Home Direction and Distance Display • Temperature Measurement (w/optional temperature module) • High Accuracy Current (Amps) Measurement (w/optional current measurement module) • Supports Anti-Glare Shade Control Signal • Supports Manual Calibration
Specs. Weight: Main Board - 5.7g / GPS Module - 11.6g Dimensions: Main Board - 40x26x6mm / GPS Module - 28x16x8mm Working Voltage: Main Board - 7~25V / GPS Module - 5V
I have the Blade 350 QX and I have added the Quanum Goggle set with the 200mw tranmitter and the 832 receiver. It works great. Can I add this G-OSD to it and connect it between the camera and the transmitter??
I'm finishing a "ground station" app for android for this OSD (which uses DMS with decimal secons), but it can be used by any DMS based GPS OSD. somewhat basic for now, just a satellite map, with home location and plane/drone location, which can be set easily using the GPS data. i've found it very useful. Someone want to help me beta test?
very easy: 2 video input - one for the camera and one for the tx. make connectors using servo lead male to male.
battery - you can power it up with JST plug to V2. (3s if also powering a 12V battery like sony 1/3 ccd)
gps connect to GPS.. and that's it (you may use additional JST connector from main battery for V1).
Just received my order in the post about 1 hr ago, thanks you.
I noticed that the ST processor chip has solder bridges on some of the IC legs.
I haven't powered it up yet as I don't want to fry it. Is this intentional or is this an assembly fault.
Always check twice before writing a comment that can scare people off. Sometimes it's simply not possible to make connections from point A to B, even on multiple layer PCB's.
zero complaints, silly cheap for what it does. ive hacked it into my fatshark attitude system and had no probs what so ever and its installed on a dji450 flame wheel with naza m v2. im lucky here as i live at 5> than sea level and i know others want a zero point at take off but its no biggy for me. just remember what altitude you take off at..lol
im just about to purchase another for my 450 deadcat with kk2 for fpv and cant wait. putting a 600mw fatshark on it for improved distance.
all in all i would say a nice piece of kit at a great price.
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Well it does what it says, is remarkably cheap, but be very careful hooking it up. In particular the voltage monitor #2.
I had hooked up the video along with the power and then plugged in a battery to the monitor v1. This burned out the power supply for the GPS.
Instructions for wiring are very poor in that they do not explain the voltages and more importantly what NOT to do. It is not intuitive!
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In general its a waste of money. Text is white without black boarder so its very poorly visible. Altitude is displayed as above see level - cannot set it to 0 at current ground level. Home direction icon (actualy letter B ?!!??) inaccurate. Need to manualy set home point every time. Just hope to be able to use the gps itselve in other applications
initial lock took some time, OSD is simple and nice, let me know if you need some pics
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I got a quick 15 minute flight with the OSD, so far I like it. The OSD acquired 6 satellites very quickly, set the "home" location via button-C, and took off. The display got washed out against the gray overcast sky, but against the green ground it shows very clearly in my FatShark Aviators (RCV922 AE 5G8) which have a 46 degree filed-of-view.
The CLOCK displays wall-clock time, it is not a "flight-timer" clock. Too bad, to me that would make more sense.
Under SETUP you can select speed as KPH or MPH, however the ALTIMETER and RANGE are meters only. I’d expect if you selected MPH it would display imperial units vs. metric, I’ve got some more checking to do on this.
The altitude does meters, again I wish it did feet. It also displays above-sea-level, so my "home" position is at ~350 meters, so I have to subtract that out as I fly if I want to get my above-ground-level altitude, which is what I really care about.
The "home-pointer” is unusual in the it uses a “B” as the “base” locator, but once you get used to it, it works fine. This is my first OSD, I enjoyed seeing the “B” and the plane-indicator as I went from directly overhead to ~1/2 mile out flying in a big circle.
I love the speed indicator, my 5' PeaceDrone idles along nicely ay 16-22 MPH, and I hit 50 MPH in a dive from 600’, with a tail wind, approaching m