You should use this telescope in a place with less dust and dirt. This minimizes cleaning, which might add scratches on your lenses. When not in use, the telescope needs to be stored in a moisture free area preferably in a hard case.
Dust should be blown off from the unit with an air can while smudge and dirt should be wiped with a lens cloth and isopropyl alcohol.
Pros & Cons Of Using The Gskyer 600x90mm AZ Telescope
- Solid construction for durability
- Extendable stainless steel tripod is adaptable and long lasting
- Offered with all necessary accessories
- Easy to set up thanks to the optical tube ring
- Offered with a manual and maps to get you started
- Can be used to view terrestrial and celestial objects thanks to the image-erect prism
- Wide aperture and long focal length for clear and crisp images
- Ideal for beginners as well as experienced users
- Multi-coated anti-refection blue-film reduces image distortion
Your telescope guide for 2020
larger aperture lets you see fainter objects and finer detail than a smaller one can. But a good small scope can still show you plenty — especially if you live far from city lights. For example, from a dark location you can spot dozens of galaxies beyond our own Milky Way through a scope with an aperture of 80 mm (3.1 inches). But you’d probably need a 6- or 8-inch telescope (like the one shown at right) to see those same galaxies from a typical suburban backyard. And regardless of how bright or dark your skies are, the view through a telescope with plenty of aperture is more impressive than the view of the same object through a smaller scope.
Avoid telescopes that are advertised by their magnification — especially implausibly high powers like 600×. For most purposes, a telescope’s maximum useful magnification is 50 times its aperture in inches (or twice its aperture in millimeters) . So you’d need a 12-inch-wide scope to get a decent image at 600×. And even then, you’d need to wait for a night when the observing conditions are perfect.