Here are common Tiny Whoop battery connectors you will encounter.
JST PH 2.0
2mm pin distance; Also known as MCPX, JST-2.0; Found in the Furibee F36, Eachine E010/11, JJRC H36.
Molex Battery 2.0
2mm pin distance; Also known as Micro Losi, Walkera; Found on many toy quads and batteries.
Molex Battery 1.25
1.25mm pin distance; Also known as Molex Picoblade, E-flite, JST-1.25 (wrong term since JST-GH is the real 1.25 JST connector); Found on Blade Inductrix and KingKong Tiny 6/7.
Upgraded my F36 transmitter sticks. The extensions were a little loose but nothing that a dab of glue couldnâ€™t fix. The resulting longer travel translates your thumb input to smaller angles so the quad is not as twitchy and abrupt as before. Plus looks more like a proper transmitter now!
The Furibee F36 transmitter with its internal antenna doesnâ€™t have much range. This is fine with line of sight (LOS) flying but with first-person view (FPV) flying, youâ€™d probably want a bit more range. We can drill a hole through the casing and thread the antenna through and out of it which can increase range. But why stop there? Letâ€™s install an external antenna.
I wanted to keep the canopy for my first Tiny Whoop build but the VTX03 was a bit too big so I had to settle for a more technical look. And then I burnt the VTX out in a crash. So I got a VTX01 and did a rebuild.
The Tiny Whoop is essentially a Blade Inductrix with the canopy removed and a tiny camera mounted on top. Thus, itâ€™s a natural evolution for the Furibee F36 and other Blade Inductrix clones. But I donâ€™t like the top-mounted camera, so I decided on a low-profile underslung camera build.