- Χωρίς απόθεμα
Observing the night sky through the BRESSER Classic telescope like Galilieo Galilei or Joseph von Fraunhofer centuries ago is a very special experience. Gaze at the craters of the moon or detect the rings of Saturn with your BRESSER Classic. The telescope is equipped with an alt-azimuth mount and provides exquisite views onto the surface of earth's neighbour, the moon. The sharp optics and low weight of the BRESSER Classic make it a versatile beginner's telescope for the young and young at heart astro amateur.
The classical lens system with a diameter of 60mm and a focal length of 900 mm yields excellent image quality. The alt-azimuth mounting with vertical adjustment and rugged aluminium tripod perfectly round off this beginner's set.
With the including smartphone camera holder you are able to capture your observation objects and share it with your friends, family etc.
The alt-azimuth mount of this refractor telescope ensures an easy and quick introduction to astronomy. This telescope is particularly suited to observing celestial bodies in our solar system such as the moon or the nearer planets. The attached accessories and the astronomy software included mean beginners can rapidly achieve success.
The included star map helps to find stars and objects during observation.
- beginner's set with all necessary accessories to start observing immediately
- optical system: achromatic refractor
- alt-azimuth mount
- astronomy software for an easy start into astronomy even for absolute beginners
SCOPE OF DELIVERY:
- alt-azimuth mount
- 5x24 viewfinder
- Erecting lens 1,5x
- diagonal mirror 1.25" (31,7 mm)
- eyepieces 1.25" (31,7 mm): 4mm, 12,5mm und 20mm
- aluminium tripod with accessory tray
- astronomy software (download version)
- smartphone camera adapter
- Material Tripod
- Focal Lenght (mm)
- Magnification (x-times)
- 45 - 338
- Focal Ratio
- Resolution Power (Arcsecond)
- Lens diameter (mm)
- Magnification (x)
- Diameter Lens (mm)
- Target group
- White / Black
- Weight (kg)
- Land Observation
- Moon Observation
- Planetary Observation