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Celestron - NexStar 8SE Telescope - Computerized Telescope for Beginners and Advanced Users - Fully-Automated GoTo Mount - SkyAlign Technology - 40,000+ Celestial Objects - 8-Inch Primary Mirror

4.5 out of 5 stars 1,850 ratings

NexStar 8SE Computerized Telescope
Telescope Only

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  • NEXSTAR 8SE COMPUTERIZED TELESCOPE: Celestron’s iconic orange tube telescope combines legendary 8" Schmidt-Cassegrian optics with updated technology and the latest features for an amazing stargazing experience for beginners and experienced observers alike.
  • 8-INCH APERTURE SCHMIDT-CASSEGRAIN TELESCOPE: Large, 8-inch primary mirror packs enough light-gathering ability to deliver spectacular views of the Moon and planets, along with deep-sky objects like the Whirlpool Galaxy and Hercules Globular Cluster.
  • FULLY-AUTOMATED GOTO MOUNT: With a database of 40,000+ celestial objects, NexStar SE's GoTo mount locates and tracks objects for you. It's the perfect telescope for astronomy beginners. NexStar SE is also compatible with StarSense and SkyPortal WiFi.
  • EASY TO SET UP & USE: Assembling the telescope takes just a few minutes.Once you're set up, built-in SkyAlign technology helps you align the telescope fast. When you're done observing, the telescope breaks down into small components for easy storage.
  • UNBEATABLE WARRANTY & SUPPORT: Buy with confidence from Celestron, a leading telescope brand in California since 1960. Purchasing from an Authorized Dealer on Amazon gives you a 2-Year US Warranty and unlimited support from our team of US-based experts.
  • BONUS FREE STARRY NIGHT SOFTWARE: Your Celestron NexStar 8SE includes a free download of Starry Night Special Edition, one of the top-rated astronomy software programs. Simulate the night sky, learn about celestial objects, & plan your observing session.

Important information

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No warranty

What's in the box

  • NexStar 8" Schmidt-Cassegrain - 25mm E-Lux

  • From the manufacturer

    8SE

    Your Journey Through The Cosmos Begins Here

    Celestron’s signature 'orange tube' telescope, designed to deliver one of the best stargazing experience for users of all levels

    NexStar 8SE

    Fast Setup with SkyAlign

    Celestron’s proprietary SkyAlign procedure has you ready to observe in minutes. Center any three bright objects in the eyepiece and NexStar SE aligns to the night sky, ready to locate thousands of stars, galaxies, and more.

    NexStar 4SE Fast Setup with SkyAlign

    Comparison Chart

    NexStar 8SE

    NexStar 8SE

    NexStar 5SE

    NexStar 5SE

    NexStar 6SE

    NexStar 6SE

    NexStar 4SE

    NexStar 4SE

    Optical Design
    Schmidt-Cassegrain Schmidt-Cassegrain Schmidt-Cassegrain Maksutov-Cassegrain
    Aperture
    203.2 mm (8”) 125 mm (4.92”) 150 mm (5.91”) 102 mm (4.02”)
    Focal Length
    2032 mm (80”) 1250 mm (49”) 1500 mm (59”) 1325 mm (52”)
    Focal Ratio
    f/10 f/10 f/10 f/13
    Magnification
    81x 50x 60x 53x
    Limiting Magnitude
    14 13 13.4 12.5
    Low Useful Magnification
    29x 18x 21x 15x
    High Theoretical Magnification
    480x 295x 354x 241x
    Assembled Weight
    33 lbs 27.6 lbs 30 lbs 21 lbs

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    Product information

    Warranty & Support

    For warranty information about this product, please click here [PDF ]

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    Celestron - NexStar 8SE Telescope - Computerized Telescope for Beginners and Advanced Users - Fully-Automated GoTo Mount - SkyAlign Technology - 40,000+ Celestial Objects - 8-Inch Primary Mirror


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    Product Description

    Product Description

    The best telescope is the one used often to enjoy the beauty and intrigue of the night sky. For those searching for telescopes for astronomy beginners that are infused with the latest computer technology, Celestron’s NexStar 8SE Schmidt-Cassegrain Telescope fits the bill perfectly. The NexStar 8SE Computerized Telescope features Celestron’s iconic “orange tube” design and updated technology with the latest features for amazing stargazing for beginners and experienced observers. Celestron’s signature telescope combines advanced features and excellent optics in one easy-to-use system, the NexStar 8SE. It’s the perfect choice for your first serious telescope, offering striking views at an economical price.

    The eight-inch primary mirror in this computerized telescope packs enough light-gathering ability to observe the best that our Solar System has to offer, from Saturn’s rings to the cloud bands on Jupiter and geographic features on the surface of the Moon. When it comes to deep sky objects, take your 8SE to a dark-sky site and you’ll see hundreds of pinpoint stars in the Hercules Globular Cluster, the spiral arms of the Whirlpool Galaxy, and more. Featuring a database of more than 40,000 celestial objects, the 8SE’s GoTo mount automatically locates and tracks objects for you. You can also take a Sky Tour and let your telescope show you the best objects currently visible. The single fork arm design and sturdy steel tripod all assemble and break down from separate components for easy transportation. SkyAlign technology gets your telescope aligned and ready to observe in minutes. Even if you’re unfamiliar with the night sky, you can easily align your telescope on any 3 bright objects.

    The NexStar 8SE is a telescope that will grow with you as you advance in the hobby of astronomy. It’s compatible with all the high-tech accessories advanced users love. Provide GPS coordinates to your telescope with SkySync, or add automatic alignment functionality with StarSense AutoAlign.

    Buy with confidence from the world’s #1 telescope brand, based in California since 1960. You’ll also receive a two-year warranty and unlimited access to technical support from our team of US-based experts.

    Amazon.com

    Amazon.com Review Celestron's Nexstar 8 SE telescope combines excellent optics and computerized "GoTo" tracking in a package that's light, portable and affordable. The legendary performance of Celestron's orange tube C8 telescope has been updated with high performance Starbright XLT coatings, and the single arm Nexstar mount now includes Celestron's easy to use "SkyAlign" technology.

    The Nexstar 8 SE upholds Celestron's reputation for quality optics. When I use an 11mm Plossl eyepiece (almost 200x magnification) for example, I can easily see the Cassini Division in Saturn's rings. When I look at Jupiter, the pale orange color of Jupiter's famous Great Red Spot is visible, and I've even been able to identify the polar caps and spot dust storms on the planet Mars. A 20mm Plossl eyepiece (about 100x magnification) is a good choice for viewing galaxies and star clusters. When I look at globular cluster M13 in the constellation Hercules the high contrast XLT optics show me a glowing snowflake made of hundreds of tiny pin-point stars! And a low power 32mm Plossl eyepiece is a good choice for views of larger deep space highlights like the Andromeda Galaxy and the Orion Nebula.

    Celestron's patented "SkyAlign" system makes the Nexstar 8 SE very easy to use. I just pick the nearest town from the built-in list, enter the date and time, and point the telescope at three bright stars. I don't need a star chart because "SkyAlign" identifies the stars for me. When I just want a quick look at the moon or a planet, I like to use the "Solar System Align" option. After entering the date and time, I just point the telescope at the moon and press the "Align" key. That's all it takes, the computer takes over and the telescope begins tracking quietly and accurately. At star parties I often have my Nexstar up and running while older computerized telescopes are still waiting for their alignment stars to appear in the twilight.

    The Nexstar 8 SE comes with a simple red-dot finder scope and a basic 25mm eyepiece. You'll want to add a few good eyepieces to take full advantage of the Nexstar 8 SE's excellent optics. At the very least get Celestron's bargain priced Accessory Kit which includes high and low power plossl eyepieces, or treat yourself to some top rated Tele Vue eyepieces. At twenty-four pounds total weight, the Nexstar 8 SE is unusually light and portable for an eight-inch telescope. The drawback of course is that some people will find it too light. Like other Schmidt Cassegrain (SCT) telescopes there are plenty of optional accessories to upgrade this telescope with, such as heavy duty tripods and an optical finder scope. If you want to try astro-photography, however, check out Celestron's CPC 800 Telescope which features a heavy duty mount and tripod and an 8x50 optical finder scope right out of the box. --Jeff Phillips

    Pros:

    • Excellent optics
    • Easy computerized GoTo tracking
    • Light, portable and affordable
    Cons:
    • Plastic accessories
    • Short battery life
    • Too light for astro-photography

    Customer reviews

    4.5 out of 5 stars
    4.5 out of 5
    1,850 global ratings

    Top reviews from the United States

    Reviewed in the United States 🇺🇸 on October 10, 2020
    Style: NexStar 8SE Computerized TelescopeConfiguration: Telescope OnlyVerified Purchase
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    4.0 out of 5 stars A Portable, Easy-to-use Solution for Visual Astronomy and Short-Exposure Astrophotography
    By S.D. Falchetti on October 10, 2020
    There are over four hundred reviews here for this telescope, so I won't cover all of the technical details already discussed; instead, I'll hit on some of the things I still had questions about before buying the Nexstar 8SE.

    One of the hard things about choosing a telescope is knowing how you want to use it. Whether you want to look at planets (which are super bright) or deep space objects (which are super dim) affects your choice. A scope with tons of magnification from a long focal length may be great for Saturn but have too much zoom for things like the Andromeda Galaxy.

    Portability is also a factor. Can you carry the entire assembled scope out on to the deck yourself each night, or do you need to spend an hour lugging it out piecemeal, assembling, leveling, and aligning it? Once it's set up, how easy is it to find objects? If you want to look at Jupiter and the Moon - piece of cake...but what about objects too faint to see with your naked eye? Do you have the time and skill to read star charts under a red light, hunting-and-pecking across the night sky searching for dim fuzzies?

    Lastly, do you want to take photos of your view? If you want exposures of more than a few seconds, does your mount have a way to compensate for the Earth's rotation to prevent your stars from blurring to streaks? If you're taking pictures of big things, like a nebula, will you have to make a mosaic because your scope has too much magnification to fit it all in frame?

    I thought about all of these, and chose the Nexstar 8SE. It is a great scope and fairly easy to use (although not as easy as Celestron's "no knowledge of the night sky needed" slogan suggests). Here's how it fares for my selection criteria:

    Portability:
    If hours of free time are needed between setup and gazing, the scope will be relegated to weekend use only. That may not seem bad, but consider that out of those weekends, it'll further be whittled down to ones with clear nights. So, if I don't want a scope I can use only once or twice a month, I need something portable. The 8SE weighs 33 lbs fully assembled (and can easily be separated into three lighter components). So, imagine picking up a 16 lb bowling bowl in each hand and walking out onto the deck. If you think you could do that, you can carry the 8SE out. I leave mine fully assembled and just carry it out myself whenever there are clear skies. It takes two minutes. If it's too heavy, there are three thumb-tightened knobs that quickly separate the tripod from the mount and tube, splitting the weight in half.

    Type of Astronomy:
    The 8SE has a 2000 mm focal length and 8" aperture. 2000 mm is two meters (6.5 feet!) so you'd expect the tube to be at least 6.5 feet long unless it can bend space and time. Turns out, it does - well, not literally - but it's a Schmidt-Cassegrain telescope so it uses both reflectors and refractors to double-up the light path, resulting in a very short, fat tube that is highly portable. It's a great "best of both worlds" solution. High focal length (which translates to magnification) for planetary and lunar views and wide aperture (which translates to brightness and detail) for views of dim objects like galaxies. For me, it's perfect. I can bounce around the night sky seeing all of the planets and everything in the Messier catalog (globular clusters, nebula, and galaxies). The 8SE comes with a diagonal and a single 1.25" 25mm Plossl eyepiece that is one of my favorite eyepieces for this scope. With it, you will clearly see a small Saturn with its rings and shadows, or the disc of Jupiter with small cloud bands and its four largest moons. Deep-sky objects will be faint, dim cotton balls. Of course, you can increase the magnification by buying additional eyepieces or increase the contrast of DSOs with filters. I have a small refractor scope that uses 1.25" eyepieces and filters, and all of them are interchangeable with the 8SE.

    Astrophotography:
    I think it surprised me that most of those awesome astrophotography pics we've seen that look like Hubble telescope photos are taken with cameras or sensors attached to small refractor scopes. They're all taken on equatorial mounts that are polar aligned, rotating like clockwork to compensate for the Earth's rotation. The default 8SE cannot do this. It has an alt-az mount, not an EQ. Although it will track an object and keep it centered, it's just not able to rotate in the direction that the sky does. As a result, the object will spin in place over time, and all the neighboring stars will orbit it, leaving streaks. You can purchase an EQ wedge that tilts the entire mount onto a polar axis but to be honest for the price and added weight of the 15 lb wedge you could just get a Sky Watcher mount and tripod and plop a DSLR with a decent lens on it, taking some nice wide-field long-exposure photos. That being said, short-exposure photography works great on the 8SE. A cheap t-adapter lets me attach my DSLR directly to the back of the scope. I can manage fifteen-second exposures without star trails. I took the attached photo of the Hercules Cluster this way (by the way - for reference - the Hercules cluster does not look like this to your eye in the scope. In the scope, it is a milky cotton ball). So, can you throw a couple of thousand dollars to convert the 8SE into a long-exposure astrophotography scope? Sure - but I would suggest instead using that money to buy a separate, dedicated mount and tripod for DSLR photography.

    Ease of Finding Objects:
    First, you can just use the keypad arrows to slew the scope wherever you want without bothering to align it. Line up a star or planet in the red dot finder and just have a look; however, if you want the telescope to find and track it, you'll have to align it. There are four ways to do this: 1) 3-object auto-align: center the scope on any three bright stars or planets and the controller will plate-solve to figure out what they are. You don't even need to know or tell it their names; however, every time I tried this, it failed. 2) 2-star auto-align: center the scope on one star and tell the controller what it is, then it picks the second star and you center it. Works sometimes, but the scope has no way of knowing if its chosen star is obstructed (by trees, neighbor's houses). 3) 2-star manual align: You pick two stars, tell the controller their names, and center them. Always works for me. 4) 1-star manual align: Same as two-star, but less accurate. 5) I know I said there were only four options, but a fifth option is to buy the somewhat-expensive Star Sense accessory, which is a camera that will do all of this for you.

    I find that the two-star align is accurate for the part of the sky you chose when picking alignment stars, but quickly loses accuracy when you swing to distant parts of the sky. Fortunately, you can pick new alignment stars on-the-fly, so I typically align to the southern sky, see everything I want, then realign to the northern sky. When the alignment is accurate, it's really great for finding deep space objects. I can look at a dozen DSOs in thirty minutes, where I could look at only two or three if doing it manually. The single review-star I deducted is due to the somewhat endless frustration I have with the GoTo alignment process, and that in general I haven't been able to just align the scope to the sky, but have to realign to portions of the sky as I look in different areas. One other complaint is that the 8SE's controller has been upgraded over time (to have a mini-USB connection instead of RS-232), but the telescope's manual was not updated. The manual still has photos and instructions only for the old controller, including keypad buttons which are in different locations or have different names.

    So, I think the 8SE hits the Venn-diagram sweet-spot intersection of portability, aperture, and focal length for me, and I'm happy with my purchase and recommend it to others searching for that same intersection.

    Edit:
    After six months of use, I'm very happy with this purchase. I've bought many accessories, including the Starsense camera (which you'll appreciate on January nights when the telescope sets itself up while you're inside drinking tea), a 2" Luminos eyepiece and diagonal, and a f/6.3 focal reducer. Out of those, the focal reducer was the cheapest but had the most impact. Believe it or not, it's possible to have too much magnification and being able to halve the scope's focal length with the twist of a lens is great. I've added a photo of the Orion Nebula and Hagrid's Dragon I took with the focal reducer. I highly recommend it as a first accessory.
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    Reviewed in the United States 🇺🇸 on November 1, 2017
    Style: NexStar 8SE Computerized TelescopeConfiguration: Telescope OnlyVerified Purchase
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    4.0 out of 5 stars Perfect value beginner telescope. Needs power adapter (AC, Cig lighter or powertank) and eyepiece upgrades to really be fun...
    By Shane A. White on November 1, 2017
    This is a GREAT telescope. Don't let other reviews or Youtube videos try to convince you that you should go with the 5" or 6" since they are smaller and more portable...light gathering ability is EVERYTHING in a telescope, and the 8" gathers ~78% more light than the 6SE model.

    Out of the box, however, so you are not disappointed, there is a bare minimum of two accessories that you MUST have:

    1) Either an AC adapter to power the scope or a Celestron "PowerTank" or a car or motorcycle battery with a car adapter cord to plug in to your telescope. I have the Celestron Power Tank 17. The power tank uses cigarette lighter style power cords which you can also plug into your car's dashboard if observing remotely next to your vehicle and you buy the car adapter. Although the scope can run on AA batteries, it will eat them up in less than an hour, rendering the scope slow and eventually unusable.

    2) Buy a dew shield (Celestron #940009 for 8" scopes) , which is only $23.00 or so...that will keep the night dew from forming on the front of the telescope's "corrector" (the front of the telescope) as the temperature drops at night.

    The above is the bare minimum I would order if buying this telescope. Anything less will adversely impact the enjoyment of it.

    Expectation management: With the above, yes, in the summer in the Northern hemisphere, you can see the rings of Saturn and you can clearly make out Jupiter. It will blow your mind if you've never seen those planets with your own eyes. However, don't expect to see great detail and have the image fill up the view as some of the pictures in these reviews indicate. The human eye cannot see the color and detail that a long exposure (30 seconds or so) can reveal when you hook a camera up to this telescope. You will immediately want some eyepieces that allow you to zoom in further, so let me help you with that process.

    I strongly recommend that you buy a 2" diagonal and eyepiece setup. Again, the scope, out of the box, only comes with a single 25MM 1.25" eyepiece, which has a narrow field of view and not enough magnification to really enjoy your first astonishing views that get you hooked on astronomy, like looking at Saturn and seeing the gaps in the rings.

    Celestron sells a kit that has a diagonal, 2X Barlow Lens and three 2" eyepieces (Kit #94305 - $300.00). You can buy that for starters to get you going with 2" eyepieces at the lowest cost.

    If you have the financial means to "do it all right the first time" without buying the same type of things twice, I would recommend that - instead of buying the 2" starter kit - you buy the Celestron 93527 2" diagonal, which has the Starbright XLT coatings and can be used with 2" eyepieces as well as the 1.25" eyepiece that comes with the telescope, the Celestron Luminos 2.5X Barlow lens (#93436) which will allow you to more than double your magnification with any eyepiece, and some better eyepieces.

    Most people will tell you that you can get by with about three eyepieces initially. Here are some recommendations:

    If money is no object, buy TeleVue. They are the high-end in the telescope world. Around $300-$800 each depending on what you choose. If you are going to spend that kind of money, join the CloudyNights forum and get some custom-tailored recommendations from other TeleVue users.

    I'm going to stick to cheaper (but still good) products that are well respected and a good value.

    First eyepiece: Meade Instruments Ultra Wide Angle 20mm 2-Inch Waterproof Eyepiece (7743), which you can get here on Amazon for around $120. With the aforementioned Barlow adapter, that will give you 20 MM and 8MM views.

    Second eyepiece: Explore Scientific 82° 30MM eyepiece. In order to use it, you will have to add a longer dove-tail rail to your telescope to move the scope farther forward in the mount to balance it out.I use an ADM V Series Extra Long (VC-8XL). I had to cut the aft mount bracket to make it fit on this telescope. With the 2.5 Barlow, that gives you 30 and 15MM views.

    You can buy Celestron Luminos eyepieces, but they sometimes suffer from Edge Of Field Brightness (EOFB) which some astronomers find distracting. If you go with Luminos, buy the 19MM and 23MM. I own those two, but they are not as good as the other two I recommended.

    If you did not know it, in the telescope world, the smaller MM eyepeice means more zoom-in (greater magnification). You divide the focal length of the scope (2032MM for the Nexstar 8SE) by the eyepiece MM to get the zoom...Example: 2032/19 = 107x. You can use the diagonal and eyepieces I have recommended with larger Celestron telescopes should you upgrade in the future to an even larger telescope (I have a Celestron C11 on a CG5-ASGT mount as well).

    This scope is perfect for a beginner, can be set-up in about 10 minutes, and aligns easily by pointing to three bright objects in the sky. It is the ultimate "grab-n-go" telescope. It is NOT ideal for astro-photography, as it is an Altitude/Azimuth (ALT/AZ) telescope and BOTH motors must run at the same time to track an object, which is not as precise as a German Equatorial Mount (GEM) where only one motor has to run to track an object. GEM's require polar alignment, which is a bit complex for the beginner.

    If a bigger easy-to-use ALT/AZ scope is wanted, the next step up from the 8SE would be the CPC Deluxe 925HD (9.25") or CPC 1100 series (11")...or if you get into Astronomy and astro-photography, jump to a GEM telescope.

    4 Stars since it does not include an AC adapter or DC cigarette lighter cord out-of-the-box. With those items, I'd give it 5!

    Perfect value beginner telescope. Needs power adapter (AC, Cig lighter or powertank) and eyepiece upgrades to really be fun...
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    Top reviews from other countries

    white-glider
    5.0 out of 5 stars One of the most versatile telescopes
    Reviewed in Canada 🇨🇦 on October 12, 2020
    Style: NexStar 8SE Computerized TelescopeConfiguration: Telescope OnlyVerified Purchase
    153 people found this helpful
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    Jetage
    5.0 out of 5 stars Awe inspiring and worth every penny
    Reviewed in the United Kingdom 🇬🇧 on December 8, 2018
    Style: NexStar 8SE Computerized TelescopeConfiguration: Telescope OnlyVerified Purchase
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    5.0 out of 5 stars Awe inspiring and worth every penny
    Reviewed in the United Kingdom 🇬🇧 on December 8, 2018
    After studying Astrophysics at university I always had a strong desire to get me a big fat orange tube. Unfortunately I could never afford what I wanted and anything else never really cut the mustard.

    This is a big beast. 3 large boxes and the build quality is evident from first opening. I was worried about how shipping delicate optics would be, however shouldn’t have worried as the shipping boxes have bespoke foam inserts that I can see me using for some time.

    So far it’s been pretty cloudy. I’ve read a lot and learnt some of the nuances of setup. First things first the best advice I read was to practise setup in the day time, getting comfortable with the weight and size. Then point it at a distant chimney pot or similar instead of aligning automatically. Once happy and focussed (left for infinity, right for close up) take a look at the spotter scope and align the red dot using the 2 knobs. Worked a treat and my alignment was so much better.

    Second best tip was to use 2 star align rather than the full on sky align. Results are comparable but often sky align fails.

    I’ll build on my review as I learn more but with a great Black Friday saving I’m so happy I waited and saved up for a scope that is truly awe inspiring.

    Update after a couple of months.. Lots of cloud apparent, but some good viewing so far. My only addons so far have been a dew shield and an 8mm-25mm Celestron zoom eyepiece that is great value for money.. Next comes AstroPhotography
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    jose vidal
    1.0 out of 5 stars Estado no aceptable
    Reviewed in Spain 🇪🇸 on January 15, 2019
    Style: NexStar 8SE Computerized TelescopeConfiguration: Telescope OnlyVerified Purchase
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    1.0 out of 5 stars Estado no aceptable
    Reviewed in Spain 🇪🇸 on January 15, 2019
    Nunca suelo devolver productos ni pedir reemplazos pero en este caso después de dos intentos he decidido devolverlo.

    Antes de nada recalcar que compré el producto como nuevo. La primera vez me llegó un telescopio defectuoso. El espejo secundario estaba suelto y por tanto rotaba sobre la placa correctora. Esto hace que con el transporte se pierda la colimación. Además no se puede colimar porque al actuar sobre los tornillos de ajuste rota todo el conjunto del espejo secundario. No pasa nada, solicito el reemplazo por un producto en buen estado.

    Pues cual es mi sorpresa cuando recibo el reemplazo? Al abrir las cajas no presagiaba nada bueno. Las cajas de carton mostraban claros síntomas de haber sido manipuladas antes, por lo que decidí hacer fotos que son las que adjunto. No se habían molestado en cambiarlas tan siquiera. Simplemente las volvieron a encintar. Lo más importante es que el tubo óptico mostraba un golpe y una raya bastante profunda. La montura también mostraba señales bastante evidentes de mal uso. En general, es evidente que se trata de un producto mal reacondicionado pero yo compré un producto nuevo que son cosas distintas y por lo tanto lo devuelvo sin tan siquiera mirar si funciona correctamente; cosa que dudo viendo el estado y los golpes que presenta.
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    E. A. Whyte
    1.0 out of 5 stars Disappointed
    Reviewed in the United Kingdom 🇬🇧 on January 4, 2020
    Style: NexStar 8SE Computerized TelescopeConfiguration: Telescope OnlyVerified Purchase
    40 people found this helpful
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    The Silk Road
    2.0 out of 5 stars Disappointed
    Reviewed in the United Kingdom 🇬🇧 on February 2, 2019
    Style: NexStar 8SE Computerized TelescopeConfiguration: Telescope OnlyVerified Purchase
    51 people found this helpful
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