Not long ago on Azamom.com (sorry, now sold out) I came across a pretty good deal on Common Sense RC CSRC-311 standard-sized servos.

Naturally, I wanted to modify a few of these for continual rotation.  The method I came up with is super easy and requires no soldering!

Interestingly, you don't even break the "warranty void if removed" sticker.  (What the...?   We're not even voiding the warranty!??  Well what fun is that???)

Step 1: What U Need

Yeah, so here's what we need:
1) The servo to be modified, of course.
2) Some way to control your servo. (I'm using a Pololu MicroMaetro and control software.)
3) Some wire cutters.
4) A straight pin.
5) Small phillips screwdriver.
6) and probably a paper towel (cuz things are a little greasy in there)
Thanks for the walk-thru, just bought a 4 pack on Amazon and will refer to your guide when the time for "continuous time" comes!
Well done! I just ordered some off Amazon(They are back in stock as groups of 4, 8 and 12!!).<br><br>I will look forward to ripping a few apart and following your guide ;D
<br><br>That is the easiest-to-modify servo I've ever seen. With some types it's quite a fiddle isolating the pot from the output gear. <br><br>You mention setting the controller to zero - Normally you'd set it to mid-range (1.5uS) and adjust for no movement so you have forward and reverse control of the motor. Does zero correspond to the mid-point on the controller you're using?<br><br>The other thing about servos is that some types are better than others for fine speed control. I've had one which gives 20 steps each side of zero ramping up to full speed. Others have reached full speed at 5 steps. Digital servos are better than analogue ones for this.<br>
Yeah, these things are great. They can be modded in like 30 seconds!<br><br>That's correct. When I say &quot;zero&quot;, I'm referring to the center of the range.

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