so I will answer as best as I can (I had to hock my crystal ball)...
Maybe. Or Maybe.. If the max load current and device heating is within the device spec sheet..
However there is a possible small flaw in what appears to be more a conceptual drawing than anything I would use on a motor of greater than an ampere or so... There doesn't seem to be any shoot through protection for the gate circuitry and is without any back emf protection on the motor either. This and no gate protection dedicated driver logic makes for something that might work about 80% of the time. The design has one other minor flaw, in missing the driver circuitry and attempting to use this device on an arduino, as no other information was forthcoming.. will lead to some not so great results.
There is insufficient gate bias to adequately enhance the N ch device... The first page of the data sheet might lead you to the idea that it will and understand me.. It Might but not well or efficiently... much better to heat up the motor than the controller.
Waaay back on Figure 3 and 4 page 325 of the included data sheet for the IRF9530 are not problematical conditions, The first and most obvious is the level of gate enhancement required to turn the device fully on. Although.. the IFR510 is very similar, both require about 9 - 10 V of gate bias which in this case is defined as the required gate to source voltage differential for full conduction of the respective Mosfet.. There is one more little thing that might be troublesome.. two actually. The gate voltage must not exceed the "Punch Through" voltage which is about 16 to 20 V and If you are planning faster PWM methods remember that you are charging a capacitor, the gate capacitor.
But on a small motor that doesn't have to perform very well or be particularly efficient about how it performs it should .. work again Maybe.
Perhaps a better qualified maybe.. but I've attached the data sheets and am open to questions about those two and my reading of them, Specifically
In skimming the respective data sheets I notice that there is a nearly 50% differential or 300/540 mOhm Rdson which will require some thought a to a pwoper heat sink. There are some good tutorials from a lot of places because there are a lot of uses for and modifications for depending on use... and
BTW my first device did fail and for all the reasons mentioned above.. It was a control motor fur a sluice gate controller motor.
The final device used 8 SO-8 mosfet pairs in parallel using the PTC of the PCB traces as equalizing resistors made for an efficient controller, avoiding the differences in the RDSon of each device and thus a less expensive and more efficient design, one that to the best of my knowledge is still working nearly