SharpStar
Askar 107PHQ Reducer (107PHQ SR/ASF107130RE) $449.95
Askar’s new-launched 3” 0.7x full-frame reducer adapts for 107PHQ & 130PHQ. It has a triplet design with one ED glass. Description The 0.7x reduction gives 107PHQ a shortened focal ratio of 4.9 and a shortened focal length of 524mm. This reducer, connected with the astrographs, can effectively shorten the exposure time and dramatically increase your field of view, bringing more convenience and possibilities for your deep-sky astrophotography.
ZWO
ZWO EAF 5V Electronic Automatic Focuser (Z... $269.00
Why We Love the ZWO EAF The 5V EAF (ZWO-5V-EAF) automatically focusses your telescope for planetary and deep-sky imaging, while only connected to a 5V USB-port.  The EAF has several accessories available for it including a temperature sensor, a hand controller, and adapters for a number of optical tubes.  The EAF works seamlessly with other ZWO products, the ASIAIR will even allow you to control it with your phone.  These are a great device for new and experienced astrophotographers.   Recommended Accessories The EAF has a few accessories available for it.  The three that we really like pairing it with are: 1....
SharpStar
Askar M54 Off-Axis Guider (M54OAG) $249.99
Askar introduced M54 off-axis guider for astronomy enthusiasts to achieve better guiding effect. The prism of Askar M54 OAG is 10×10mm, which can not only collect more light, but also make it easier to capture the targeted star and realize automatic guiding. Description Askar M54 OAG is designed with multiple threads, like M42, M48 and M54, which can basically satisfy the needs of accessory attachment. These novice-friendly adapters are easy to switch and replace. Askar M54 OAG functions well with a full-frame camera, better facilitating the imaging process of astrophotographers. The Askar M54 OAG is CNC machined, and the surface...
Formac Lorimer Books
110 Things to See With a Telescope by John... $23.95
A Great Messier Object Workbook This book and a telescope are all you need to find, view, and record your observations of the 110 most popular stargazing targets. But what makes this list of objects so famous? Over 200 years ago, the French comet hunter Charles Messier published a list of fuzzy, comet-like objects he saw through his telescope. To him, they were a nuisance. We now know them as star clusters, nebulae, and galaxies! Modern astronomers later expanded his list from 103 to 110 objects – and they’re some of the finest celestial sights to explore with your backyard...

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