Acuter ST22-67x100A (45°) WaterProof Spotting Scope
The superb ACUTER PRO-SERIES Spotting Scopes, are perfect for serious terrestrial observations. Optical performance is excellent, with all models deliverying crisp, bright, sharp, high-resolution images, across the entire field of view. An 8-24mm Zoom eyepiece is included with each model as standard. The standard multi-coated zoom eyepiece and fixed magnification accessory eyepieces all offer generous eye-relief, and fold-back rubber eyecups, making them suitable for spectacle wearers. The objective lenses are multi-coated for maximum light transmission and image contrast. Six models are available with a choice of 65mm, 80mm or 100mm objective lens diameters and Straight or 45° viewing angles. Focusing is ultra-smooth and the telescope tubes are covered with a protective rubberized paint finish to help protect from the elements. A T2 camera adaptor (Product Code 947) is available for the attachment of either SLR or DSLR cameras, and can now be used in conjunction with the zoom eyepiece supplied. All models can be mounted on a standard photographic tripod via an integral tripod bush. All models supplied with quality padded carrying case. Colour/Material: Black/Grey Rubber, Rubberised Coating.
Model No. ST22-67X100A
Object Lens Diameter 100mm
Focal Lengh 540mm
Actual Field of View 1.8°-0.9°
Product Code 917
A Camera may be attached to this Spotting Scope
For Digital (Non SLR) see OVL 823 and OVL 901
For SLR Cameras an OVL 947 is required, along with a correct T2 Mount
Free Padded Stay-On Case Supplied with this Scope
"The Acuter is certainly a smart-looking spotter. Focusing was very smooth to the touch and we didn't spend a lot of time re-adjusting it after changing magnifications because it stayed pretty sharp. Stars remained clear across a good 80% of the wide 2 degree field of view ...The colourful double star Algieba was nicely split at 60x , and this was the only spotter to cleanly split Castor, despite it being a closer pair. Saturn was rewarding, with rings cutting across the disc, and Titan could be seen nearby. All in all we found this spotter did a good job when turned to the heavens."
BBC Sky At Night Magazine