All the gear on the transom is metal, so power isn’t wasted on flex. On each side, you’ll find fully
adjustable turn fins that have been sharpened to cut through the water with as little resistance
as possible. Dual trim tabs are fitted and are the bend-to-adjust type—I’d prefer to see turnbuckle
adjusters. ;e aluminum rudder is o;set to get it out of the prop wash and give a more positive feel in
the steering department. Support for the flexshaft comes from an aluminum mount that allows you to
adjust the height and angle of the prop.
A gasket is used
between the canopy
and hull to seal the a
and keep water out.
Aluminum hardware is used
throughout, and the trim tabs, turn
fins, and prop are fully adjustable to
get the Voracity dialed in.
You can’t have a claim of 50+mph without having the
electronics to back it up, and that’s where the 120-amp
brushless speed control comes into play. It can be powered
by 2S–6S LiPo power (or 6–18 cells for your NiMH-battery
guys), and it uses large EC5 connectors to tie the batteries to the
speed control. Like most car speed controls that we see, this one
has forward, reverse, and brake, and it has LiPo cuto; so that you don’t
overdischarge and ruin your expensive batteries. ;e speed control uses
5.5mm connectors to connect it to the motor, and it’s a 6-pole 1650Kv unit.
Water cooling is used to keep the speed control and motor temps down while
you’re screaming across the water. ✇
;e 120-amp speed control
and 6-pole motor provide
plenty of torque and, when
combined with 6S power, will
push the Voracity to 50+mph.
Pro Boat proboatmodels.com
Horizon Hobby horizonhobby.com