SkyWatcher N-200/1000 is a classic reflecting telescope with a main mirror diameter of 200 mm and a focal length of 1000 mm with powerful observation capabilities. It is intended for ambitious beginners as well as advanced astronomy enthusiasts. It is a versatile astronomical instrument of significant size, allowing you to conduct very advanced visual observations and take photographs of the sky at short and medium light times. The telescope is equipped with a 2-inch spectrophotometer with a reduction of 1.25 inches, enabling the use of both standards of eyeglass frames. The extractor has a standard T2 thread, allowing connection of the SLR to the extractor via the T2 ring to the given camera body.
As far as the observation possibilities of this telescope are concerned, it can be used to observe objects of the Solar System (Moon, planets, asteroids, comets), as well as nebulae. Within its range there are several thousand nebulae objects from the Messier and NGC catalogs.
The optical tube is mounted on a solid EQ-MON2 (EQ-5) parallax, with high rigidity and precision. In addition, the assembly can be equipped with a two-axis drive on stepper motors controlled by a remote control, thanks to which the telescope will follow the rotation of the blue sphere.
| • Optical system: || Newton's headlamp |
| • Diameter of the mirror: || 200 mm |
| • Focal length of the lens: || 1000 mm |
| • lighted: || 1/5 |
| • Accuracy of the mirror performance: || 1 / 8? |
| • Switching capacity: || 0.69 '' |
| • Theoretical range: || 13,5mag |
| • Maximum useful magnification: || 400x |
| • Weight: || 29 kg |
The set includes the following accessories:
• 2 "eyepiece extractor with reduction to 1.25" and T-2 thread
• Super LE (Kellner) glasses: 25 mm and 10 mm (1.25 '')
• Barlow lens 2x / 1,25 "
• Target scope 9x50
• EQ-5 parallactic assembly with micromovements
• Rigid metal tripod
• Accessories stand
This device focuses a large amount of light. Looking at the device directly on the sun may result in partial or complete loss of vision. For the observation of the Sun, we recommend the safest method of spectacle projection, ie projecting the image of the target of our day star on a piece of paper.
READ : A SHORT OPTICAL CLEANER GUIDE
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