Our ESC allows a driver for many customization'   But,  if you don't use each function correctly, your ESC may behave against your will.  - That is the last thing you want to experience...

Today, I asked one of the SPDs (Sponsored Driver) about the tips of ' Boost Timing'.   

When Using boost timing ,timing punch dictates how quickly the boost is applied, once the start rpm is reached, and it does this in how much RPM per step of boost timing. As an example, boost timing is 20, start RPM is 6,000, and timing punch is 300. Using that, all the boost will have been applied by 12,000rpm (6,000+[300 x 20]=12,000). So from that, you can see that using a bigger timing punch value will result in the full boost being applied later, which makes the application smoother, and generates less heat. Adjusting the boost start and the timing punch are key to getting a good esc setup, and where knowledge of what rpms are being seen on track is really helpful. in short If you want a smoother application put the timing punch at a higher value so it slowly adds timing throughout a larger span of the rpm.     - SPD -CR


Hope this helps,  Everyone, please give us a comment if there is any..

Cheers!


Sam

Support Division