Sky-Watcher Dobson 14 "Flex Tube - foldable / movable mirror telescope with a diameter of 355 mm on the box Dobson type azimuth.
The classic Dobson system has been modified to achieve higher mobility. The truss tube has been constructed in a way allowing for quick spacing at the observation site, instead of a 150 cm long tube, we move the composite tube to the length of 97 centimeters. This telescope, when unfolded, is easily collimated using a laser collimator, while the lattice is rigid enough to maintain the correct collimation during the whole observation session.
The bearings in the azimuthal axis allow the telescope to be rotated precisely using the minimum force. When setting the height, we can adjust the pressure continuously.
The telescope is equipped with the Crayford's precision eyepiece, allowing the use of 2 "and 1.25" glasses
In addition to astronomical observations, this telescope works great in observing and photographing aircraft at cruising altitudes
| • Optical system: || Newton's headlamp |
| • Diameter of the mirror: || 355 mm |
| • Focal length of the lens: || 1650 mm |
| • Lighted: || 1 / 4.5 |
| • Diameter of the secondary elliptical mirror: || 90 mm |
| • Accuracy of the mirror's performance: || 1 / 8? |
| • Mirror glass type: || Pyrex |
| • Theoretical angular resolution: || 0.38 " |
| • Maximum useful magnification: || 700x |
| • Length of the extension tube: || 151 cm |
| • Length of the composite tube (pushed together): || 97 cm |
| • The diameter of the base: || 77 cm |
| • Base weight: || 12.5 kg |
| • Tube weight: || 23.5 kg |
The set includes the following accessories:
• Crayford focuser 2 "with 1.25" reduction and T2 thread
• 25 mm and 10 mm glasses
• Dobson's assembly (azimuthal)
• 9x50 finder with a cross
Only with us - the pictures below show the offered telescope, not smaller versions.
READ : BEFORE BUYING TELESKOP - GUIDE FOR BUYERS
READ : A SHORT OPTICAL CLEANER GUIDE
READ : HOW TO GET A COMPACT WITH A TELESCOPIC
PLEASE READ : HOW TO GIVE A DIGITAL MULTIPLE TELESCOPE
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.