The night sky is a deep and rich starry sky. In the normal dark sky, when there is a new moon, the naked eye can see about 6,000 objects. We often don’t understand this, but many of these objects are not stars! They are like this. When he turned the telescope to the sky, Galileo discovered this amazing discovery. You will find this.
SOMEWHERE AROUND TELESCOPES
The telescope is like a car. If you try it first, everything looks challenging. But in some sports, the telescope can be easily manipulated in space.
There are 3 main versions of telescopes. Refractor with lens. Mirrored mirror. Refraction of the lens and mirror.
Small telescopes have advantages and disadvantages for each type. Refractive materials are easy to use and are generally inexpensive. This type of telescope is easy to identify. The long tube has a lens at one end and an eyepiece at the other end. Spectacular mirrors are very economical telescopes. They are cheaper, giving you more caliber and more attention. The Newton and Dobson telescopes are reflectors. The catastrophic telescope is the most expensive, but provides the best performance and portability. The catastrophic telescope has a small size but high performance. These are the perfect starter telescopes you can purchase to see night sky objects like the planets moon stars and bright nebulae, but it’s compact enough to fit in a desk or closet.
Galaxys and Nebulas
Use the Telescope to Traverse the Sky
A simple way to get started is to identify constellations or asterisks (the clusters that make up a recognizable pattern or shape but not a constellation) near the object you want to observe. The best constellation is the Ursa Major, the well-known Big Dipper. To find the Big Dipper in North America, you need to face the North. The compass is helpful. Like Cassiopeia on the other side of the Polaris Polaris, Polaris is another useful milestone.
Another useful sign in the sky is the zodiac. Ecliptic is a thin strip that tracks the path of the sun. It can be thought of as a ring around the sun that extends into the night sky. All planetary objects, including the sun and moon, move in this ring. This makes it easier to find a planet because the planet is not only somewhere in the sky, but always in a very narrow ecliptic.