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Loss of magnification between 6 and 24 power. Have it at either end but no adjustment in between

Lost magnification adjustment between 6 and 24 power

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Not sure how that is even possible. Do you have any additional information?

Posted on Apr 19, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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I lost all electrical power on my bike while making a turn what could it be


Hi, Anonymous the following applies to carbureted also fuel injected models and the usual suspects are:
1. Severely discharged or a damaged battery, 9 volts or lower.
2. Failed alternator/generator and or voltage regulator.
3. Loose or corroded battery terminals and or cables especially the "NEGATIVE" cable, look for loose, corroded, or broken connectors inside the cable harness at "BOTH" ends.
4. Failed main circuit breaker or ignition switch, check for loose connections and continuity.
5. Failed system and or ignition relay, check for continuity.
6. Failed ignition coil, ignition/electronic module.
7. Failed CKP, CPS, CMP, MAP, TPS, or BAS sensor, corroded, loose or broken wire connector pins/sockets.
8. Throttle cables and or idle speed improperly adjusted hot idle speed should be 950 RPM to 1000 RPM.
9. Air/fuel mixture ***** improperly adjusted.
10. Water or dirt in the fuel system, carburetor or filter.
11. Restricted, blocked or kinked fuel line.
12. Fuel tank empty.
13. Gas cap is not venting properly or fuel tank venting system blocked.
14. A failed fuel pump, pressure regulator and or fuel injectors.
15. Vacuum line from intake manifold to petcock broken, cracked, or not attached, carburetor vent line plugged.
16. Needle and seat stuck closed in the float bowl.
For more information about your issue and valuable "FREE" downloads that you need please visit the websites below. Good luck and have a nice day.
Sudden loss of power while riding
Common Motorcycle Power Loss Causes Checklist
sudden loss of all power and rpms Help
http://www.triumphrat.net/twins-technical-talk/87610-sudden-loss-of-power-bad-gas-or.html

Mar 18, 2016 | Power Motorcycles

Tip

How To Use A Spotting Scope For Shooting



If you practice hunting and shooting, a spotting scope is one of the best instruments that you need to have to provide you with a clear view when you are aiming at your target. Before we get started on how to use a spotting scope for shooting, it is great if you know what exactly a spotting scope is.
Precisely, a spotting scope is a small device that is used for many outdoor activities to magnify and help you watch images and objects closely. Before purchasing the best spotting scope for shooting, you need to know a few things that will help you use it well in your shooting career. Here are some things that you need to know when using a spotting scope for shooting.

Comfortable Position Is Key
If you want to get the best performance from your spotting scope, ensure that you position yourself in a comfortable place. You know when you are using a spotting scope you will be holding it for long so it is very crucial to find a comfortable place that you can sit or lay down depending on what you find best. Make sure you find a comfortable place and learn more about the specifications of the area which should be the point of targeted area.

Attach Your Scope To A Tripod
Sometimes holding your scope with your hands can compromise the quality of images that you get because of shaking and fatigue. If you want to achieve a clear and accurate view, get a tripod and attach to your scope. This means that your scope will be very stable because there are minimal movements so you end up getting very accurate results. When you are using a tripod, the chances of missing your target are very minimal.

Adjusting The Magnification
You should also adjust the magnification of your spotting scope to a level that you like. Spotting scopes are designed differently so you need to know how to adjust magnification and the lens layout of your scope. For the most accurate results, it is great if you read the instruction given about the magnification levels and how to adjust.
In some spotting scopes, you need to use the lens knob so that you can zoom in and out of the magnification. In other scopes, you need to use the small zoom in and zoom round trigger on the point of the eyepiece.

View Target Area And Adjust Magnification
When you are using spotting scopes, it is not advisable to go with the magnification first because you might not get the right results. The best thing that you can do is to view the target area first and then adjust the magnification effectively.

Reset Focus In A New Area Always
This is very important because a sudden highly magnified glass can cause problems to your eyes. This means you can feel uneasy when you are watching your target longer. This results because of watching at a very high magnification glass for a prolonged period. You can overcome the problem by reducing the effect of the magnify glass on your eyes.

Beating The Sun
If you want to become a spotting scope pro, you must learn how to beat the sun. You need to know how to deal with the frustrating heat waves because they quickly distort your view and it becomes difficult to grass. The best way in which you can beat the sun is to zoom out. Zoom out to a lower power setting and you will enjoy heat-wave glassing hours. You should wait for passing cloud because they reduce the heat wave and give you the chance to zoom back in your target.

Final Words
Buying the best spotting scope for shooting is not enough. You also need to learn how to use it so that you can get clear and bright images all the time. This will help you gain accuracy when you are shooting so no more missed shots. If you learn these tips, you will not experience any problem when you are hunting or shooting. Knowing how to use your scope is the only way in which you will get most out of it when shooting. Best Spotting Scope to buy in 2017 Buying Guide Reviews

on Jul 19, 2017 | Miscellaneous

1 Answer

How do I sight the telescope


The "finder-scope" as they are called can be lined up by putting a low-power eyepiece in the scope, and moving the scope (on its mount) to view a distant object such as a streetlight. An EP which gives you about the same magnification as the finder-scope is a good choice. They are mostly about x8 power.


Centre the object in the eyepiece view and then adjust the finder-scope until the object is centred in that view as well.


Repeat this with a higher power EP, then move the scope onto a bright star, and use the highest magnification EP you have to finally do the last tiny adjustment to the finder-scope.

Nov 24, 2012 | Optics

1 Answer

How do i adjust the clarity of the image?


This is a 60mm refractor-- not much bigger than a pair of 10x50mm binoculars. The maximum magnification will be about 80 power.

Use the eyepiece with the largest number written on it and DO NOT USE the 2x barlow if you have one. Applying too much magnification simply makes the image bigger and fuzzier! You will not be able to see LARGE IMAGES of the planets in a 60mm telescope; but you will be able to see them.

Jul 10, 2011 | Meade 60AZ-M Jupiter Telescope 60mm...

1 Answer

How do I adjust the telescope so everything doesn't look so small?


You realize that this is a very small aperture telescope. Not much bigger than a pair of 10x50mm binoculars. You have about 2 inches or so of glass-- so your maximum possible magnification is some where around 100 power.

60-70power is more than enough to see the cloud bands on Jupiter or the rings of Saturn and of course the moon. Stars are always stars, just points of light, regardless of the size of the telescope.

You should use the eyepiece with the largest number written on it-- this is your LOWEST magnification. The 2x barlow which you may have will probably be too much magnification is used along with the eyepiece with the SMALLEST number written on it. Locate an Astronomy club and the members will help you with your telescope.

Dec 21, 2010 | Bushnell Deep Space 78-9512 (120 x 60mm)...

1 Answer

I am able to see with the 20m Lens but once i insert the 5mm Lens it looses focus and i cannot see anything, i tried adjusting the focus again with no success. The worst thing that even at day light i...


That's because the 5 mm is too much magnification for your small telescope. Maximum magnification is a function of APERTURE. Which is how big is the front lens or the mirror.

Your scope has about a 2 inch aperture, so the maximum posiible magnification is about 100 power (if it is like the one in the picture above)

50 times aperture (2 inches)-- 100 power

It will only achieve 50 times if the optics are perfect and the sky is very transparent and stable. Usually only 30-40 times is all you normally get.

Nov 21, 2010 | Bushnell Deep Space 78-9512 (120 x 60mm)...

1 Answer

I have a edu science 70mm Astro-Gazer. I lost the manual and forgot how to use it. I have 4mm and 20mm lens and I can see moon via 20mm lense. But how can I use 4mm or 3X part to magnify the view ? Thanks!


That little scope will NEVER be able to use the 4mm with the 3xbarlow, just too mmuch magnification. The maximum possible magnification for ANY telescope is about 50 times aperture.

Your scope is about 3 inches so 150 power is the maximum.

Read my tips on my profile page.

Sep 22, 2010 | Edu-Science (10166) Telescope

1 Answer

Loss of focus when izoom in


This typically means that you are have exceeded the scopes ability to focus at the distance that you are shooting. This scope is optimized for 50 yards and will function well at all magnification settings. Closer than this optimal distance the higher magnifications may present problems with blurring. Many scopes have a "parallax" adjustment that changes the optical focus to correct this problem. Several of my 22 mag scopes have this adjustment on the objective bell. You simply set the indicator line on the appropriate yardage indicator (making minor adjustments to fine tune focus). Hope this helps

Sep 16, 2010 | Simmons 22 Mag 39X32 with Rings

1 Answer

What level magnification do I use to see jupiter or saturn in a telescope?


Your 3.5 inch telescope has a maximum magnification of about 170 power.

This is under perfect sky conditions and a perfectly collimated telescope. Galileo used 30 power magnification to see Saturn's rings and the moons of Jupiter!

Put the eyepiece with the largest number written on it into the focuser do not use the 2x barlow if you have one.

Point it at Saturn. You will see the rings. However they are almost slanted directly toward Earth right now. You will only see a thin line going across the planet.

By the end of 2010 they should open up again enough to make out the "ring" shape.

You only need about 50-70 power to view Jupiter or Saturn, or Venus. Mars is smaller and about 100 power to 120 power should permit you to see the disk of the planet (but it's still very small in the eyepiece).

Dec 29, 2009 | Celestron PowerSeeker 114 EQ Telescope

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