Using color coding, the table will also indicate the model's predicted stalling speed, optimal flying speed, and hands-off flying speed (these speeds are generally at less than full throttle). button at the bottom of the in-flight analysis to display the Mot Opinion page, which will give you a plane-English description of how your plane will fly, and any potential problems with the selected power system.Based on the information in the in-flight analysis and Mot Opinion report, you may wish to revise or refine your power system.
from the Project menu in the Moto Calc Workbench window) and either select another one of the Moto Wizard's suggestions (step 1), or change some of the options and have the Moto Wizard generate new suggestions.For example, if the Moto Wizard is suggesting a 4:1 gearbox and 12x8 propeller, but you know you can only obtain a 3.7:1 gearbox, change the gear ratio (and perhaps decrease the propeller size slightly).You may also want to specify ranges for some parameters (for example, if the Moto Wizard suggested 14 cells, you might want to try 12 to 16 cells). from the Project menu, type in a name for your project, and click OK. button to generate an in-flight analysis (if you specified any ranges in step 2 above, you will get a static analysis, from which you can pick one result and click the In-flight... A summary of the project (motor, battery, speed control, airframe, etc.) appears at the top of the analysis.Moto Calc's graphing facility can plot any two parameters against any other (for example, lift and drag vs. If you have particular requirements, such as a minimum run time, maximum current, or maximum power loss (which is dissipated as heat), you can use Moto Calc's filter facility to filter out the unacceptable combinations.To reduce the amount of information you have to deal with, Moto Calc comes with a database of motors, cell types, gearboxes and propellers, speed controls, and filters.