RC Power Supply Review

You may think that my RC power supply item is only for people who need a lot of charging power, but that is not the case.

RC Power Supply Review

The thrust and underlying messages throughout this description focus on saving money, flexibility and “growth” of electrically driven RC; From the beginner electric RC to the most experienced and hungry performance guru RC.

As you will see in the following general description of 2ZO RC, I was fortunate to have found a wonderful and economical energy solution that covers this entire spectrum.

I recently received many questions about the size and recommendation of energy supplies, and I hope that this article and this review will help the majority. Not to mention that you have access to one of the best energy options in the market.

Before arriving at the review, I thought I should go over some basic concepts about the RC power supply, if you really do not know much about them.
If you do, you can skip the page directly to the modular 2ZO-RC power supply test.

An RC power supply is needed to power your RC battery chargers. It converts voltage and alternating current from a household electrical outlet into direct current and clean and stable DC current to power the RC battery charger.

Some lower power chargers come with built-in power supplies. However, if it exceeds a certain load power, you will need to use separate power supplies separately due to the increase in size.
Power supplies (PS for short) are available in all sizes with different voltage and maximum current values, according to your requirements.

In general, when deciding on a particular RC power supply, you need to know very well which RC battery charger (or chargers) you will use to provide enough power.

My page about RC battery chargers goes beyond what you should look for in a charger and how you know you will get a charger that is strong enough for your needs, now and on the road.


I have been on this road for seven years, since I switched from Nitro Power to LiPo Power, and I learned two important and fundamental lessons during the trip.

1. As you progress on RC or electrically propelled surface vehicles, your charging process will almost always increase.

This is due to the fundamental and indisputable fact that, as you progress with electric power RC, you will undoubtedly get more RC vehicles and, in most cases, get bigger at the same time.

In other words, not only are there more LiPo and LiFe batteries to charge, but also higher voltages and higher capacities …

2. At this stage, not only will you buy more computer-controlled loaders, but also more powerful to handle the constantly increasing workload for a faster load (less load time = more time flying and driving to enjoy more of the hobby) .

The obvious result as your load requirements increase, including your power requirements. What I have learned, however, is that UPMs will soon become one of the largest editions of this electric growth game.

Every time I get a new and more powerful charger, I also had to spend at least that amount or more of coins to get a more powerful RC power supply.

Not only that, after the 1000 watt range, the problem of the RC power supply eventually became the financial obstacle for me in terms of the rather low price that can be obtained by very powerful computerized RC chargers for these days. Growth jumps and approaches!

What does an RC’er with electric drive? Would not it be great if you could increase the performance (both voltage and current) of your RC power supply in the same way that you could increase the memory of your computer by installing more memory easily and economically? Well, thanks to the unique 2ZO-RC modular power supply solution.

Let’s meet Johan Lozano, the 2011 World Champion in F3N. Johan has also been the 2010 European Champion in F3N, and a five-time national winner of the German F3N competition. F3N is a brand new RC helicopter competition category formed under the Federal Aeronautique Internationale. He is 64 years old and He is a carpenter by trade and He lives near East Bayberry Street Hanford, United States. He started flying in 2001 with a Raptor 50.

Leave a Comment