With the Levenhuk LabZZ T2 telescope, the first steps in the world of astronomy are not difficult! It is an excellent choice for novice astronomers or children interested in observing the cosmos. The telescope ensures maximum magnification up to 100x, which allows observation of many large astronomical objects. With the Levenhuk LabZZ T2 telescope your child will discover every corner of the solar system, and even look beyond its limits. The kit contains everything you need to start a fascinating space adventure!
The Levenhuk LabZZ T2 telescope is equipped with a diagonal mirror and a straightening eyepiece. These elements are used to obtain the image with the correct orientation, and the eyepiece additionally increases the magnification of the microscope by 1.5 times. With such accessories, ground observations by the Levenhuk LabZZ T2 telescope become easy, convenient and pleasant.
The telescope is set on a simple azimuthal assembly. It is extremely easy to use - the manufacturer claims that even a child can handle it, but we suggest the support of an adult. The telescope stand is made of aluminum and has legs with adjustable height.
• a telescope for children
• the possibility of observing ground objects
• perfect model for the first observations
• magnification up to 100x
• all necessary accessories included
• aesthetically made - a good offer for an inexpensive gift
• 6 mm eyepiece (0.96 "), magnification 100x
• eyepiece 12.5 mm (0.96 "), magnification 48x
• 1.5x straightening lens
• mirrored connector (0.96 ")
• optical finder 2x
• aluminum tripod
• optical construction: refractor / telescope
• Lens diameter: 50 mm
• telescope focal length: 600 mm
• assembly: azimuthal
• range of tripod height: 65 - 115 cm
• weight: 1.4 kg
lifetime manufacturer's warranty, 2-year shop warranty
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.