How Do You Corner RC Car Weight?

Cornering weight is an important consideration when purchasing a remote control (RC) car. The cornering weight of a RC car is determined by the amount of weight that is placed on the tires when turning, accelerating and braking. This weight affects the handling characteristics of the car, as well as its overall performance.

To determine the cornering weight of your RC car, you must first weigh it. This can be done using a digital scale or a simple spring scale. Place your RC car on the scale and record its weight. Next, measure the width of each wheel and then multiply this number by two to get the total wheel width.

Multiply this wheel width number by two again to determine the total cornering weight of your RC car. For example, if your wheels are 6 cm wide and you multiply it by two twice, then your cornering weight would be 24 cm.

The cornering weight will also depend on other factors such as the type of tire used and its size, as well as any additional modifications or upgrades that have been made to your vehicle. Generally speaking, wider tires with higher sidewall heights will provide more grip when cornering than narrower tires with lower sidewall heights.

Once you know how much cornering weight your RC car has, you can adjust it accordingly to suit your driving style and track conditions. For instance, if you like to take tight corners at high speeds then you may want to add more front-end grip by increasing the cornering weight on your front tires.

In addition to adjusting cornering weights for different driving styles and track conditions, it is also important to consider how much power your RC car has. Higher powered cars require more cornering weight in order to maintain control at higher speeds.

Conclusion – How Do You Corner RC Car Weight?

Cornering weight is an important factor in determining how well a remote control (RC) car will handle while driving around corners or accelerating and braking. To determine how much cornering weight your RC car has simply weigh it on a digital or spring scale and then multiply this number by two twice to get its total cornering weight. This can then be adjusted according to individual driving styles and track conditions.

Photo of author

Susan Delgado