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iOptron SmartStar-G-R80 Review
February 23rd, 2012

The iOptron SmartStar-G-R80 8802B GPS Astronomy Telescope

For anyone that loves gazing up at the stars, but isn’t able to make it out to a professional telescope or observatory each and every night, the iOptron SmartStar-G-R80 8802B GPS is an exceptional option, helpful for bringing the universe into a closer view. Of course, it isn’t just for looking at the stars and the planets, but it is also a great astronomy telescope for anyone that is charting the galaxy, and for all those star searchers out their hoping to discover a new planet or star.
There is so much in the universe that is not yet discovered, it is nearly impossible for all the professional strength telescopes on the planet to search every inch of the night sky. This is why amateurs are still constantly making discoveries in the night sky. This is where the iOptron SmartStar-G-R80 8802B GPS might shine the best, as it has a built in GPS and time reading. This allows you to look over areas of the night sky section by section, in order to see if you are able to find anything.
Of course, you probably are only able to perform this task a few hours every night or early in the morning, and you don’t want to just start over each and every night. With the built in GPS unit, you are able to remember exactly where you last inspected the previous night, and start right where you left off. Although it is always helpful to take notes, you no longer need to, which is rather time consuming and reduces the amount of sky gazing you can take in at night.

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There is a 50,000 object database stored inside the equipment, so you are able to instantly bring up the location of most planets, stars and other objects that are present in the night sky (although some are not available from certain areas of the world during certain times of the year, due to the way the earth tilts on its axes throughout the year). On top of this, you are able to store over 200 additional readings, so if you do find something you are able to save the reading into your microscope and track it. This way you know exactly what you are tracking, so once you notify the proper authorities and scientists about your discovery, you are able to properly pinpoint and show exactly where in the sky your new planet or star or comet is.


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