Exguis video Webcam broadcast adult free
An f/5 system can photograph a nebula or other faint deep space object in one-fourth the time of an f/10 system, but the image will be only half as large.Plus if you add say a 2 x barlow, you might double the size of the object, but you will quadruple the amount of time needed to capture the same data.However it becomes addictive and you’ll find yourself continuing to dig into your pocket long after you think you have bought everything you need.Remember this is for imaging with a DSLR so I will not be covering planetary imaging though this can be done from the same set up.However, I decided to leave this tutorial as it is because it is simple and from the feedback page you will see many people find it easy to follow and that's what this tutorial is all about - to help you get started.
Other makes can be used but I have no experience of these.
I only sold it because there were a couple of practical reasons why I wanted to get an ED80 which had convenient mounting rings on which I could mount a guidescope and a decent finderscope.
In my opinion when you are starting out you will make life more difficult if you use a more powerful telescope with a small field of view as guiding will become more critical as will actually finding the object become more of a chore. A smaller telescope is never wasted as there are times when you will need that wide field of view for some of the larger objects like the Andromeda galaxy which will not fit into the FOV of a more powerful scope.
Some people like to be more mobile than this and not have to take a laptop to a temporary location, but this is entirely up to you.
I like to use a laptop as it is much more comfortable, you can even network your laptop so you can sit in the warm and do it, focus is easier to see and do and downloading the files directly to your laptop I also find easier, so I am going to explain imaging using a laptop.