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MRAPO

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About MRAPO

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    Nebula

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  1. WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN TOLD ABOUT TELESCOPE SERVICE IS Rubbish AND PURE LIES THEY HAVE AMAZING APO,S THE TS 90mm TRIPLET APO HAS BEAT OUT SOME TAK APO,S LIKE THE TAK SKY 90 AND THE TAK FSA 102mm THE FOCUSER IS SUPER SMOOTH AND STRONG ITS A MATCH FOR ANY FEATHER TOUCH THE TS 90 APO IS BETTER THAN AND TAK OR ANY 90mm APO TODAY AND AT HALF THE PRICE. ANOTHER FPL-53 APO IS THE TS PHOTOLINE 102mm BUT THE FOCUSER IS NOT AS GOOD I HAVE TWO TS APO REFRACTORS GREAT SHOP VERY CHEAP I HAVE BOUGHT SO MUCH STUFF FROM THE THEY NOW GIVE ME 10% OFF EVERYTHING THATS MENT TO BE A SECRET.
  2. YES ITS PREETY AMAZING BUT IT WILL COST YOU 250 EURO JUST FOR A FILTER.
  3. THE AMAZING BUT MUCH MORE EXPENSIVE HUTECH IDAS LPS FILTER.
  4. no guys these are FLO images taken by them they look way better in real life i will post a few HQ images like these ones from this site a few months ago.
  5. they will be used with the WO 152 Triplet and Cgem dx
  6. i got the 15mm and the 7mm i already have the Explore Scientific 82° 24mm thats 3 eyepieces thats enough for me i think loads of eyepieces is silly you never use them in the end.
  7. Enceladus vents water into space from its south polar region. The moon is lit by the Sun on the left, and backlit by the vast reflecting surface of its parent planet to the right. Icy crystals from these plumes are likely the source of Saturn's nebulous E ring, within which Enceladus orbits. Mosaic composite photograph. Cassini, December 25, 2009. Size comparison of Earth and Enceladus
  8. both are great for imaging but the MN 190/1000 Astrograph is better because you dont get spikes in the stars and the mak-newt 190mm are the closest thing you can get to a apo refractor.
  9. im not really into going to the trouble of digging hole and filling it with cement can you not just get a heavy pier to hold alignment.
  10. venus Date: 3 Aug 1989 The Galileo spacecraft is prepared for mating with its inertial upper stage booster at Kennedy Space Center. The spacecraft and booster were loaded into the cargo bay of the Space Shuttle Atlantis, which carried it into orbit on Oct. 18, 1989. Atlantis' crew deployed the package in orbit and the upper stage booster was used to send Galileo on its six-year journey to Jupiter. The black and gold fabric that covers the spacecraft is designed to protect it from both the heat of the Sun and the chill of interplanetary space. The conical structure near the bottom of the spacecraft conceals the atmospheric probe, which dropped into Jupiter's atmosphere on December 7, 1995. Image Credit: NASA
  11. This color image of the Earth was obtained by the Galileo spacecraft on Dec. 11, 1990, when the spacecraft was about 1.5 million miles from the Earth. The color composite used images taken through the red, green and violet filters. Africa stretches from the center to the top of the picture with the Arabian Peninsula off to its right. The white, sunlit continent of Antarctica is at the bottom. Image Number: PIA00076 Credit: Image courtesy of NASA/JPL On its way to Jupiter, the Galileo spacecraft looked back and captured this remarkable view of Earth and the moon. The image was taken from a distance of about 3.9 million miles.
  12. This image of Earth (on the left) and the moon (on the right) was taken by NASA's Juno spacecraft on Aug. 26, 2011, when the spacecraft was about 6 million miles (9.66 million kilometers) away. It was taken by the spacecraft's onboard camera, JunoCam. The solar-powered Juno spacecraft lifted off from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on Aug. 5 to begin a five-year journey to Jupiter.
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