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90 lbs. and torque them in a "star" pattern, otherwise the wheel will not be mounted correctly and will vibrate at high speeds. By star pattern... I mean not circular, hence torque each opposite stud in sequence and it will work perfectly.
1. During the day, point the scope towards an object and align the finder scope to the telescope. 2. First object at night should be the moon. it will verify your finderscope alignment and you should have a clear view of the moon. 3. Use your lowest power eyepiece (largest number in mm) and point the finderscope to a star. The star should be in the center of the eyepiece.. If not, adjust the finder until it and the scope are centered. 4. You can use your higher power lens on the star nd it should still be in the FOV (field of view) 5. Scope may need to be aligned (collimated). Instructions on this should be included with the scope
Stars will always appear as points. It is not possible to magnify them enough to see them as disks because they are all extremely far away. A telescope will however show you stars and other objects that are too dim to see with the naked eye.
You will be able to see the planets as disks, and even features on the planets, such as the bands on Jupiter, the rings of Saturn and the phases of Venus, and also moons around some planets. There are other objects that will show more detail when magnified, such as nebula. You will be able to see a lot of craters and other detail on the Moon.
Your problem is simply that you are not pointing the telescope at these objects. This seems to be one of those telescopes that "automatically" finds objects, but these so called "go to" scopes only do this when they are set up properly. I can't say what step(s) you have missed, but clearly even if the scope thinks it is pointed at the moon, if you can't see the moon, it is NOT pointed there. The Moon will fill the field of view even with the least powerful eyepiece. If you are seeing stars as points, then the eyepiece is focussed and working properly.
Hello, you will need a a standard socket set, C-clamp brake fluid, jack and jack stand. First open your hood take off the brake fluid cover. Loosen the lug nuts to where can be removed by hand. Raise the car high enough to get the wheel off and support it with the jack stand. Remove the lug nuts and wheel. Lower screw on the caliper, rotate the caliper upward. Remove the old pads, use one of the old pads to push the piston back in th caliper. Align the old pad to cover the piston evenly, using the C-clamp position it to where it contacts the old pad in the center and slowly turn to push the caliper in ward. Once the pad contacts the caliper give another half turn. Install the new pads, positioni the caliper back to the normal position over the new pads, reinstall the lower screw on the caliper. Put the wheel on install the lug nuts in a star pattern, only hand tighten. Remove the jack stand lower the car tighten the lug nuts in a star pattern. Check the brake fluid add some if needed, replace the brake fluid cap and pump the brakes until the the brakes are firm, start the car pump the brakes a couple extra times and check the fluid add if needed. The fun part the test drive, allow your self more than normal stop distance.
should have pic of pattern on hood or rad support if not all groved wheels inside of belt and all smooth wheels outside belt usually when almost done u should only use tensionor to finish putting on belt at the alternator worst comes to worst go to used car dealer n fake looking at car like yours and get pattern