About this product
Sky-Watcher Explorer 190MN (7.5") Maksutov-Newtonian delivers optically flat coma-free images and a fast f/5.3 focal ratio.
Optimized for CCD and DSLR cameras!
- Low-expansion primary mirror and multi-coated BK7 front meniscus lens for flat-field, coma-free results that are optimized for CCD and DSLR cameras.
- Knife-edge internal baffles reduce internal reflections for increased contrast.
- Two-inch Dual-Speed Crayford focuser offers a smooth focus action and will support CCD and DSLR cameras with the usual accessories.
- 1.5mm thick metal tube (to prevent flex) finished in black metallic paint.
Weight of Optical Tube Assembly: 10kg (22lb)
Sky-Watcher NEQ6 PRO
For astronomers seeking superior equatorial control and the ease of a precision computerized GOTO system, the EQ6 PRO SynScan is your answer.
The Sky-Watcher EQ6 PRO SynScan is designed with the novice user in mind. With the user-friendly pushbutton hand control, locating and viewing the treasures of the night sky becomes as easy as a walk in the park.
The hand control allows you to point the telescope at a specific object or even tour the skies at the touch of a button. The user-friendly menu system allows automatic slewing to over 13,400 objects. Even an inexperienced astronomer can master its variety of features in a few observing sessions.
The EQ6 SynScan also comes with features that advanced astronomers can appreciate: Positioning Accuracy up to 1 arc minute. Accuracy enhanced by software collimation error (mount mechanical error) compensation. Stepper motors with 1.8° step angle and 64 micro steps driven. Slewing speed up to 3.4°/sec (800X). ST-4 Auto Guider Interface for astro-photography. Guiding speed selectable from 0.25X, 0.50X, 0.75X, or 1X. Object database containing complete M, NGC, and IC catalogues.
Minimal vibration for steady long-exposure photography.
"Best for heavy scopes".... "We practically had to thump it to induce any vibrations" BBC Sky At Night Magazine
"I like these mounts, they are solid, well thought out and work quietly and effectively" Astronomy Now Magazine
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