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Duratrax Real Race G2 Download
what i would do is get as much info on the motor before buying it. my rc shop is happy to get a video and/or dyno test on the motor so that they can show you how the motor will respond in your rc system and how it compares with the motors in their inventory, the only cost will be the dyno run, which is around $50-60 usd for the first hour depending on the size of the dyno. if you have a larger rc shop they should be more than willing to help, if you have a more personalized rc shop, you may need to pay for the info to them, but at that point, you will be able to make a decision if that motor is the right one for your rc system.
i’d be hesitant to buy a “bignose” motor from a low power radio or car kit or something from a pop up shop or bike shop that sells rc parts..
also, if you want to run a deans-style speed servo, it would be hard to recommend a motor for a kart or buggy that wouldn’t need an upgraded servo.
i’m not a big fan of a ball bearing primary, but that’s just my opinion.
for 100% open class i suggest any of the turnigy 2s 2000kv 1105a esc’s, that’s the motor that i use in my own racing buggy, model 26,”asociacion de motos” (partially sponsored by tenga). racing build is called “rocket racer”, it’s been a handful of years since i raced it because i spend so much time with a younger crowd, but it is still perfectly capable of running higher torque than the tekin’s.. it has v-brakes also, so even in high gs there’s no chance of dragging the car to a stop. speed is good, which is around 50-70mph depending on how much hand throttle the driver uses. the normal class is 50-60mph.