Newtonian reflector

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Related to Newtonian reflector: Reflective telescope
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  • noun

Synonyms for Newtonian reflector

reflecting telescope in which the image is viewed through an eyepiece perpendicular to main axis

References in periodicals archive ?
The simple Newtonian reflector optical design, red-dot finderscope, and altazimuth mount on full-height stainless-steel tripod make it easy to navigate the night sky.
But when I mounted the camera on my 12 1/2-inch f/4 Newtonian reflector with its steeper light cone the image vignetted considerably.
If you're more interested in dim deep-sky objects, a Newtonian reflector is probably a better choice.
Four telescopes have been used to observe V1413 Aql during this time: a 40cm f5 Newtonian reflector, a 45cm F4.
Monthly observation evenings are held utilising a 10-inch Newtonian reflector and timing equipment for occupations (kindly on loan from Mrs Magda Streicher).
His wife Sue bought him a four-inch Newtonian Reflector telescope and the family moved from the Wirral to North Wales in search of ``clearer skies''.
It was an Edmund 4 1/4-inch Newtonian reflector, a popular model for many of us starting in astronomy in those days.
Mike Harlow obtained his image during re-commissioning tests for his 340mm f/4 Newtonian reflector at his observatory in Bucklesham, Ipswich in 2008 September.
Today, one of the most popular forms of telescope for backyard stargazers remains the Newtonian reflector, little changed from Newton's early design.
2-inch Newtonian reflector made for her by her brother William.
She bought an 8/4-inch Newtonian reflector and did see a very faint Halley's Comet with it.
Many of these optical marvels command prices surpassing a decent 8-inch Newtonian reflector complete with an equatorial mount.
3m Newtonian reflector, a drift time of 20sec across the field of view at ISO400, RAW image setting for each camera, on 2010 Nov 15.
I had the opportunity to use both eyepieces on several large Dobsonians, as well as my own 121/2-inch Newtonian reflector.
The colours were best seen through x36 and x100 Plossl eyepieces of my Skywatcher 8-inch Newtonian reflector.