Question about Galileo CCJRME Telescope

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My son has had this telescope for several years and used it little (sent by grand parents but not his interest--splendid telescope). Now, I would like to pack it up (we have the packing) and send it to my brothers son, my nephew, who is going -on 12. We have searched and searched and cannot find the CD for it. We parents would like to try it once more before we pass it on, and need directions, plus I should give that info with the scope. Can we down-load replacment info as would have been on the cd? or get a replacement cd? or get a paper copy of info--or something? Please respond to drbetsy@umich.edu Thank you, Betsy

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This website may have the instructions for you

http://stage.kitchen.manualsonline.com/ex/thread/view/idThread/459857

Posted on Mar 28, 2011

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Your LOCAL Astronomy Club! Join NOW!


As the Treasurer for one of the largest Astronomy clubs in the USA, I can tell you that NOTHING has helped me along with the Astronomy hobby more than the CLUB! and it's members.

Most large Astronomy clubs have:

Monthly meetings where all things about the club and the hobby are discussed.

Free star parties where members set-up their telescopes and show the sky to the general public. They share all manner of information about the hobby to the people who attend the star party.

Some club's have a "dark sky" location, usually a large field, where members can take their telescopes away from city light pollution and really SEE the sky! Our club has a bunkhouse, meeting room, and domed observatory with a 16 inch computer controlled telescope at it's dark sky site. Additionally we have several nice loaner scopes at the site that the members can use for free.

Many clubs, ours included, have close ties with a local college or university. Our club is sponsored by the Physics Department of a nationally known university. We use a campus lecture hall with full multi-media facilities to hold our monthly meetings.

The club offers member discounts on the two major Astronomy magazines - Astronomy, and Sky and Telescope.

Most club's have Special Interest Groups called SIG, that specialize in certain aspects of the hobby; like Public Observing, Astro-Photography APSIG, and Amateur Telescope Making ATMSIG. You can get specialized assistance with whatever interests you, or join others and show the sky to the general public at a local star party!

What does this all COST? Not very much really! Our club dues are $40 per year. A very small price to pay for access to the dark site observatory, and speakers at our monthly meetings; along with all the other club activities.

So my advice to you would be to JOIN a local Astronomy club and get involved with it's activities. The Astronomical League has a list of clubs BY STATE, at this web site:

http://www.astroleague.org/societies/list

Join now BEFORE you purchase your first telescope. The members will help you purchase the right one to fit your Astronomy interest.

Clear Skies!
TelescopeMan

Visit our club's web site here:
www.texasastro.org

RSS Link to all of TelescopeMan's Audio & Video Podcasts

on Jan 26, 2010 | Optics

1 Answer

Just go the telescope and my son lost a piece on the eyepiece. it's a edu science telescope astro-gazer. Can you buy new eyepieces for it


Yes, but the ones for sale are all metal and not plastic like the ones that came with that scope (sold by Toys R Us).

They may cost more than what the entire telescope cost you.

Eyepieces come in 3 sizes --- .965 inch, 1.25 inch, and 2 inch. Measure the hole in the focuser. The .965 size is a little hard to find since most commercial telescopes use the 1.25 inch size.

Look around here:
http://www.surplusshed.com/

http://shop.telescope-warehouse.com/

http://www.agenaastro.com/

Dec 08, 2010 | Edu-Science (10166) Telescope

1 Answer

I have just bought my son a NG70CA telescope. Have no manuals and cant find any on the web. As my son is very interested in star gazing..we can see the moon quite clearly but little else. Having seen...


Try to locate a local Astronomy club and attend their star parties. Also download the free monthly star chart at:

www.skymaps.com Objects in the sky are tiny. Your scope must be pointed directly at them or you will not see them in the eyepiece. Make sure the finder scope is aligned with the main tube perfectly. Then use the finder scope to align the telescope.

This may also help you:
http://www.cloudynights.com/item.php?item_id=810

Sep 04, 2009 | National Geographic NG70CA (225 x 70mm)...

1 Answer

Discoverer BandL telescope


These web sites should help you--

http://www.opticsplanet.net/baush-lomb-telescopes.html

Read all the links--

Apr 11, 2009 | Bausch and Lomb Discoverer 78-1600...

1 Answer

Parental Control Password


Use the code 7777 to erase the current code.This will set the code back to the factory default code which is 0000.

Apr 04, 2009 | Hitachi 53UDX10B 53" Rear Projection...

2 Answers

How to use telescope at night?


Many people have the same problem-- with these small telescopes you are stuck with seeing only the moon, and several other planets, and maybe a few bright star clusters.

These are all TINY objects (except for the moon).... when you look through the telescope you are looking at a section of sky about the size of your fingertip held at arms length-- the scope must be pointed DIRECTLY at the object. Practice on the moon first-- and then try to find Saturn which is up in the sky right now-- it looks like a dim (slightly yellow) star.

Download a free star chart at www.skymaps.com ---

Apr 01, 2009 | Edu-Science (10166) Telescope

1 Answer

Dust inside telescope model 4504


Well it really depends on the type of telescope. Telescopes are collumized. So it's important to keep everything aligned and mark there positions with a micometer before dissasembly. and triple check on reaseembly. Don't use solvents unless you know 100% it's safe. I use a micro fiber cloth thats just been washed. and gently clean off the dust.

I'd say consult a professional if it seems even a little daunting to you. If its a refractor type. the tube ones with lenses those are easy as pie to clean.

And beware the little mirror is the most expensive on reflector telescopes. The big one is the inprecise one. so don't put a finger print on it by accident. D'oh!

as to finding one. I'm not sure. supposed just go visit the store and see if they are nice. We've got a two old guys both named steve running a Telescope and pro bowling store. One side teles one side bowling balls. with lazy cats inbetween. even cats sleeping on telescopes (there covered) Anyways they are the best in the world. it'd be Steves pro shop here

http://www.superpages.com/bp/Oklahoma-City-OK/Steves-Professional-Shop-L2052483627.htm

Could always give them a call. it's in Oklahoma though.

Dec 06, 2008 | Optics

4 Answers

Tasco Space Station 800 x 70 Telescope


You are only going to be able to see the moon and several of the brighter planets-- and maybe a few bright star clusters -- like M44.

Practice focusing during the daytime on a distant object-- and only use the eyepiece with the LARGEST number written on it-- try to locate a local Astronomy club and attend one of their free star parties.

Mar 03, 2008 | Optics

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