No. There is no such thing
With regular helicopters there is an over-running clutch in the transmission that allows the main rotor to "freewheel" during descent to maintain headspeed and main rotor inertia. The main rotor drives the tail rotor thru the autorotation transmission gears. And proper autorotation depends on the use of cyclic pitch to drive the main rotor - it is not driven with collective. The collective pitch is mostly at feather although some pilots will use up to -3 degrees if the helicopter is close to what is known among helicopter pilots as the "dead man's curve". All helicopters have a best autorotation speed, which is normally 1.3x the published best descend speed in the flight manual. During final stage of landing cyclic is used to flare the helicopter like a fixed-wing, with the addition of collective using stored energy in the main rotor to slow the descent. A skilled pilot can set one down soft as it does with the rotor powered.
Being the quadheli lacks cyclic pitch I have doubts it can be autorotated effectively. I do not believe the quadheli to be capable of it because it is lacking one of the key ingredients that makes helicopters efficient in forward flight, and highly maneuverable - cyclic pitch. The final flare using cyclic to bring the helicopter into a nose up attitude builds HUGE headspeed - usually far beyond what is used in normal flight. If you look at the phase angle of the cyclic blade pitch it is easy to see what makes it work in the flare.
Otherwise, precision autorotation contests are very popular among RC helicopter pilots. Here is an example of Mitch Marozas doing an inverted piro in autorotation, snapping the helicopter upright and landing it during the autorotation limbo contest at IRCHA.
Practicing autorotations is one of my favorite things to do when I get bored. I'll sometimes spend an entire afternoon seeing how far I can fly the heli in autorotation, see how many different maneuvers I can make, practice autos on FPV (LOADS of fun), and see if I can land it precision within a 2 meter diameter circle by turning into the wind and use ETL to give me more lift and maneuverability. It is a little known fact that helicopters fly more like an airplane - even the control inputs in dynamic flight, with the exception of managing collective, are pretty much identical to fixed-wing.
With a larger size quadheli equipped with a proper over-running clutch it may be possible to do a "dead man's curve" auto which results in a controlled crash. I wouldn't know without trying it, and I don't know anybody who has.