Celestron Nexstar 130 SLT is a computerized Newton's telescope equipped with a pilot-controlled assembly with a base of 4000 astronomical objects. Very easy to use and fast to assemble, and at the same time offering great opportunities for observation.
Equipped with an innovative sky orientation technology SkyAlign, in conjunction with the GT / GOTO system allows very easy and instant finding of four thousand objects of the starry sky.
The NexStar 130 SLT will help you see fascinating details of the surface of the moon, the rings of Saturn, polar caps on Mars, stripes of clouds on Jupiter, and a significant number of nebular objects - such as the globular cluster in Hercules (M13), the galaxy in the Andromeda M31 or the Great Orion Nebula (M42).
• T2 thread in the eyepiece extractor
The eyepiece extractor is equipped with a T2 thread (M42x0.75), so you only need a T2 ring for the bayonet of your camera to connect a mirror or mirrorless camera (Nikon, Nikon 1, Canon EOS, Sony A / ?, Sony E / NEX, Micro 4/3, Olympus E, Olympus 4/3, Pentax K). In this way, we can use the telescope to take pictures of the Moon and planets or use it as a 650mm f / 5 telephoto lens.
| • Optical system: || Newton's headlamp |
| • Lens diameter: || 130 mm |
| • Focal length of the lens: || 650 mm |
| • Lighted: || 1/5 |
| • Theoretical range: || 13th magnitude |
| • Maximum useful magnification: || 260x |
| • Weight: || 8.2 kg |
The set includes the following accessories:
• 1.25 "focuser with T-2 thread
• Eyeglasses in the 1.25 "standard: 25 mm (26x magnification) and 9 mm (62x)
• StarPointer scopes (collimator)
• Azimuthal computerized GOTO assembly, controlled by a remote control, with a base of 4000 astronomical objects
• Tracking speed: 3 ° / sec, 2 ° / sec, 1 ° / sec, 64x, 32x, 16x, 8x, 4x, 2x, 1x
• Steel field tripod with accessories shelf
• Educational CD "Sky Level 1" (in English)
READ : A SHORT OPTICAL CLEANER GUIDE
READ TO: HOW TO CONNECT COMPACT WITH TELESCOPIC
READ TO: HOW TO JOIN THE DIGITAL MALE WITH A TELESCOPIC
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.