Sky-Watcher 114/900 is a mirror telescope system Newton with a mirror diameter of 114 mm and a focal length of 900 mm. Good optics and a small mirror guarantee a lot of aesthetic impressions in astronomical observations.
This telescope allows for advanced visual observations of planets and the Moon, showing a large amount of details on the surfaces of these objects. Due to its construction, it is also recommended for observing nebular objects. Under good observational conditions, it can reveal over a hundred nebulae, galaxies and star clusters contained in the Messier and NGC catalogs. It also has a built-in focuser with a diameter of 1.25 inches, which allows the use of any glasses made in this standard. The whole is a perfect solution for both beginners and more advanced observers, guaranteeing a very competitive price.
The telescope's EQ1 paraglider mount provides sufficient stiffness to allow observation at high magnifications. The light, adjustable height aluminum stand is easy to carry, while the accessory shelf and the precise micromovement mechanism for manual control complete the set.
| • Optical system: || Newton's telescope |
| • Lens diameter: || 114 mm |
| • Focal length of the lens: || 900 mm |
| • Lighted: || 1 / 7.9 |
| • Switching capacity: || 1.02 '' |
| • Theoretical range: || 12.9 magnitudes |
| • Maximum useful magnification: || 230x |
| • Dimensions of the optical tube [cm]: || 12.5 x 12.5 x 88 |
| • Height of the tripod [cm]: || 65 - 120 |
| • Weight: || 16 kg |
The set includes the following accessories:
• 1.25 "focuser
• LER Super glasses: 25 mm (area 36x, 72x with Barlow lens) and 10 mm (over 90x, 180x with Barlow lens) - 1.25 "standard
• Barlow lens 1,25 "/ 2x
• 6x24 targetting scope
• EQ-1 parallax mount with micromovements
• Lightweight, stable aluminum tripod with accessory shelf
This device focuses a lot of light. Looking directly at the sun through this device can result in partial or complete loss of vision. For the observation of the Sun, we recommend the safest method of spectacle projection, that is, projecting the image of the target of our day star on a piece of paper.
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