Molecular motors are essential for the movement and transportation of macromolecules in living organisms. Among them, rotatory motors are particularly efficient. In this study, we investigated the long-term dynamics of the designed left-handed alpha/alpha toroid (PDB: 4YY2), the RBM2 flagellum protein ring from Salmonella (PDB: 6SD5), and the V-type Na+-ATPase rotor in Enterococcus hirae (PDB: 2BL2) using microcanonical and canonical molecular dynamics simulations with the coarse-grained UNRES force field, including a lipid-membrane model, on a millisecond laboratory time scale. Our results demonstrate that rotational motion can occur with zero total angular momentum in the microcanonical regime and that thermal motions can be converted into net rotation in the canonical regime, as previously observed in simulations of smaller cyclic molecules. For 6SD5 and 2BL2, net rotation (with a ratcheting pattern) occurring only about the pivot of the respective system was observed in canonical simulations. The extent and direction of the rotation depended on the initial conditions. This result suggests that rotatory molecular motors can convert thermal oscillations into net rotational motion. The energy from ATP hydrolysis is required probably to set the direction and extent of rotation. Our findings highlight the importance of molecular-motor structures in facilitating movement and transportation within living organisms.