Syma X5C Quadcopter Drone with HD Camera and extra battery in exclusive Black/Red design

Rated 2.50 out of 5 based on 6 customer ratings
(6 customer reviews)
Deal Score0

Indoor/Outdoor Drone with Camera suitable for all skill level
Mode 1 and 2 options .specifications and colors of contents may vary from photo.
Bonus prop guard for flight safety

$34.99 (as of 19/07/2018, 10:15 AM) & FREE Shipping. Details

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Product Description:

The X5C in an exclusive Black color way is the newest camera quad released by Syma. Equipped with an HD camera (that can be attached or detached) the X5C blends style, function, and fun along with the reliability and quality that Syma is acclaimed for. Each quad comes with optional prop guard that is easily removable for an enhanced flight experience or attached for protection.

The X5C incorporates a 6-Axis Gyro Stabilization system for flight versatility and flexibility which makes it a perfect indoor/outdoor quad. Designed for simplicity and equipped with powerful features for image capturing and video recording, The X5C is perfect for beginners as an entry way to quads and for experienced pilots to add another quad to their fleet.

Package Includes:

1 x Syma X5C RC Quad Copter with 2 MP HD Camera and SD Card
1 x 2.4G Remote Controller (does not include 1.5v AA batteries)
1 x USB charging cable
4 x Propellers
4 x Protection guard
2 x Landing skids
1 x Screwdriver
2 x 3.7V 500mAh LiPO battery
1 x User Manual


Range: About 30 Meters
Battery Life: About 7 minutes (stock battery)
Charging Time: : about 60 minutes

Indoor/Outdoor Drone with Camera suitable for all skill level
Mode 1 and 2 options .specifications and colors of contents may vary from photo.
Bonus prop guard for flight safety
Comes with bonus stock battery (3.7v 500 mah) for longer flight time! Total of 2 batteries!
Newest Syma Quadcopter with Camera – 2 MP HD

Frequently Bought Together

Price for all: $78.31

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6 reviews for Syma X5C Quadcopter Drone with HD Camera and extra battery in exclusive Black/Red design


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  1. Rated 2 out of 5

    there’s no single caerma that has it all depending on your budget, consider the following:image resolution: megapixelsbattery lifeoptical and digital zoommemory storage capacitywarranty and supportfeatures and functions that suit your preferences click to capture delay, burst mode, flash settings, LCD size, etc kodak and sony have good consumer digital caermas

  2. Rated 3 out of 5

    All SLR digital cmraaes are very expensive. Any name brand camera, Canon, Pentax, Nikon, is going to be excellent. Take a look on line at B H Photo. They have the best prices. That is were post professionals buy their equipment. I’ve bought several cmraaes and lenses from them, and have been very

  3. Rated 1 out of 5

    I use a Nikon D200, but when I bought it I adearly had lenses for the Nikon F5 and N90s I owned. If you have leneses for a particular camera and want to save on money, get the camera that goes with your lenses. If you have nothing yet, I prefer Nikon. They are easier to work and have simpler functions than

  4. Rated 2 out of 5

    You have a lot of choices.Canon will give you the best price, beacuse most of their lower end SLR’s include lens’. Nikon D40 is a good choice as an entry level SLR as well.My personal favorite (though pricey) is the Panasonic Lumix. It’s based off Leica and has great image quality and features. At 1200, though, it’s a bit pricey.Not sure about Sony with the SLR’s, but I would probably avoid them and go with someone that has good experience making SLR cameras, beacuse you’ll want good lenses as well

  5. Rated 5 out of 5

    This charger is fistantac. When I charge with the USB it takes about 1hr. This charger cuts it down to about 20-25 minutes. This truely lets you use your helicopter more. Well worth it and a great addition to the S107

  6. Rated 2 out of 5

    The charger has a fixed plug for North American outltes. The input is rated 100-240VAC, 50-60Hz. The output is rated 4.2VDC, 350mA (it’s about 4.6VDC open circuit). There is an LED that lights dark yellow during charge, and green when charge is complete and when no battery is connected.The LED actually starts to become a lighter yellow when the battery reaches 4.1V, a lighter yellow-green at 4.15V, and is green at 4.2V. If you only charge to 4.1V, you will get more cycles; but if you charge to 4.2V, you get a longer flight time it basically averages out.During my testing, this charger only put out its rated output on extremely discharged batteries and just for a minute. It is typically only putting out about 250mA after 5 minutes, with the battery at about 3.87V. The battery will reach 4.1V after about 40 minutes. It takes another 15 minutes to reach 4.2V, which may give you an extra minute flight time.So you can see why I’m a little dubious about people claiming that this charges their battery in 15-20 minutes. If true, I have to assume their batteries are old and only give a couple of minutes flight time. I usually get about 7-8 minutes.Still, this will charge the battery 20-40 minutes faster than the USB cable charger, and the LED gives a reliable indication of when the battery is filly charged. I’m only giving it 3-stars because the output is weak (which is probably good for a single 150mAh battery I use 2 in parallel for 300mAh, with a 1.5 hour charge time, and a 15-16 minute flight time), and it would be nice if the voltage was limited to 4.2V to minimize overcharging the battery.I also measured the USB cable charger. It puts out about 250mA max, and the open circuit voltage is about 4.6V. The battery reaches 4.1V in about 60 minutes, and 4.2V in about 85 minutes. The USB plug will start an occasional dim blink at about 3.93V and 35 minutes; a dim glow/blink at about 3.96V and 40 minutes; and a dim glow at about 3.99V and 45 minutes. The glow will get brighter as the voltage increases. After about 2 hours, the battery voltage is 4.3V and climbing.With either the wall plug charger, or the USB cable charger, since they both have an open circuit voltage of 4.6V, I can only assume the battery will keep increasing in voltage until the safety circuit in the battery cuts off the charge. This may ultimately protect the battery from failure, but is still not good to charge LiPo batteries over 4.2V. Do not leave the battery on either charger for extended periods.

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