Filter Telescope Eyepiece
TELESCOPES.COM (Zhumell 1.25in. Eyepiece and Filter Kit)
The world is awesome. From its littlest creatures to its highest peaks, you cannot help but be awed, amazed and enthralled with the spectacle that nature can be. And that's only through your naked eye, to boot!
When you look through the eyepieces and lenses of educational microscopes, you learn a few more things on a microscopic level that you would have not learned otherwise. Here are just a few of them.
Small is Beautiful
Our society seems to revel in the big - big boobs, big buildings, big movies, big houses, big hits, nig jewelry - that it seems small is, well, small in our eyes. Unless, of course, it's thin bodies littering the beach in summer but that's another story.
Anyhow, when you look through educational microscopes, you realize that small is beautiful. Just try looking at the pollen on a flower and you will see just how beautiful small can be!
Inner Space and Outer Space, Both Spectacular
Why look up to the heavens to witness spectacular shows? You can see equally amazing things on the microscopic level, say, a small insect with its colorful wings. And you won't have to suffer through stiff necks from looking up to the sky and you don't have to wait for night to set in either!
Seriously speaking, there are a great many things we have yet to learn about our planet Earth. Why don't we start leaning more about the ground below us before setting our sights on aliens? Just saying though as everybody is entitled to his own opinion.
Looks are Deceptive, Definitely
Often, we turn an indifferent eye to ordinary things thinking that there is nothing spectacular about them. With targets under our educational microscopes, the lesson about beauty lurking beneath everything is homed in on us.
For example, who would have thought that a common rock will yield treasures of exciting patterns? Or that a common leaf will boast of networks so complex it rivals a labyrinth? Or that a strand of hair can be so interesting?
Indeed, with educational microscopes, you start to look for the beauty within each rock, each leaf, each creature, and hopefully, within each human being. Just don't dissect them though!
Life is Fragile and Fleeting
Invincibility and immortality are things that humanity has aspired for centuries. This is all well and good for, indeed, who does not want to live forever and a day? Still, when you see vestiges of life under educational microscopes, you start to think of your own mortality. After all, when you see living matter breaking down before your very eyes, and at microscopic level at that, you realize that indeed life is fragile and fleeting.
And herein lies the greatest lesson that you may ever learn from educational microscopes - that as much as life is fleeting and fragile, life in all its forms must be valued and respected. Even the tiniest of God's creatures have a right to live in this planet we call home. Hopefully, we can all have a greater appreciation for what it means to be human and humane.
CanScope - complete solution for all your microscopy needs.
Contact: 1-877-56SCOPE(72673) or info@CanScope.ca
Using a telescope to see the moon's surface?
I am very new at this and I need advice from some experts in the field of astronomy. I intend to buy TWINSTAR brand telescope having 114mm objective mirror, Focal length 500mm, F ratio 4.4, Plossl 25mm eyepiece and 10mm eyepiece, 2xBarlow Lens and Moon filter..... Is this telescope good enough to see the clear picture of the moon surface and other planets like Saturn, Jupiter etc....Please advice so that I can purchase it.....
As others have indicated, this telescope is most likely a piece of junk.
Here are a few web pages with good information on beginner's telescopes:
For more advanced information, read Phil Harrington's Star Ware, 4th edition (Wiley).
You'll get the greatest value for your money with a Newtonian reflector on a Dobsonian mount, such as these:
Buy from a store which specializes in telescopes and astronomy, either locally or online; don't buy from department stores, discount stores or eBay as mostly what they sell is junk. Find your local astronomy club and try out different telescopes at one of their star parties:
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