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The quest for accurate but portable tracking mounts suitable for imaging from remote locations or while on holiday produces an increasingly unusual range of solutions. Finished in an attractive satin silver with black trim, the LighTrack II has a high quality and substantial feel, but is both compact at mm in length and light at 1. The simple design has a good tactile feel and the control panel is ergonomically placed for simple operation.
It should be noted that — in common with other portable tracking mounts — you will need to budget for the necessary additional components that will be required to operate the system, these being a tripod, a ball and socket head to attach equipmenta polarscope and an adjustable wedge both needed to achieve polar alignment. We used our own Manfrotto tripod during the review period. It is important that the mount is polar aligned at the start of an imaging session so we used our own Manfrotto geared head, which made adjustment quick and simple.
For the purposes of this review, Astronomy lent us an EQ5 polarscope and a ball and socket head to test the mount. Setting up is straightforward and once the mount is attached and roughly set at the correct altitude, the polarscope arm can be swung out and the polarscope attached using the supplied collar. We used a phone app to discover the position of Polaris with regard to the north celestial pole, mirrored this in the polarscope eyepiece and finely adjusted the mount position until the position of Polaris in the polarscope view matched.
Finally, we attached a DSLR camera to the ball and socket head, and pointed at our chosen object. We powered the mount from the supplied DC adaptor. Soon we got used to it, realising that it served as a useful indicator that tracking was progressing correctly.
Pressing and holding the rewind button causes the arm to move back to its start position in readiness for the next cycle, at which point it is necessary to reposition the camera and telescope or lens to point at the original target again. Solar and lunar are self-explanatory, while the half rate is a pleasant extra that aids in the photographing of celestial scenes that incorporate grounded objects such as trees and buildings. This rate can also be used to capture interesting timelapse terrestrial images by setting the mount in a horizontal position.
Our three-minute exposures taken through a mm telephoto lens exhibited a small amount of star trailing, but this was only really visible when images were examined on a computer at full size. Images with shorter focal length lenses showed no trailing. There were no large excursions in the tracking and each image was of a similar quality.
Its simplicity makes it suitable for beginners, although no instruction manual is included.
The vast majority of driven mounts use a worm gear to give a large torque but very low rotational speed, with typical amateur astronomy worm gears completing one revolution every eight minutes or so. The drive system comprises a motor and spindle that drives against the flat edge of a quadrant shaped magazlne that forms a small section of a virtual circle.
With no gears to mesh and no grease to compress, a friction magazin can be produced that achieves very smooth tracking. The four tracking rates are sidereal, lunar, solar and half-sidereal, and these can be used in both the northern and southern hemispheres. There are also two buttons for resetting the quadrant.
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The simplest method is to use an adjustable ball and socket head that fixes to the forhax bolt on the top of the mount. A 12V power socket that can be fed from a portable battery or the supplied DC mains adaptor is accompanied by a non-standard connection for autoguiding.
This supports the industry standard ST-4 protocol but requires a custom lead.
This allows the LighTrack II to be attached to a range of different tripod heads; we used a Manfrotto geared head, which allowed us to adjust the altitude for polar ofrnax. The LighTrack II has a substantial polarscope arm that swings out, allowing for the insertion of a standard EQ5 polarscope.
Where is the Fornax magazine? – Mass Effect 2 Answers for PlayStation 3 – GameFAQs
No polarscope is supplied. Stargazing breaks in the UK. Light by name and light by nature, this mount is great for astronomy on the go. The tiniest trails The mount performed well during our tests despite pretty poor skies and very short nights. A mount without gears The vast majority of driven mounts use a worm gear to give a large torque but very low rotational speed, with typical amateur astronomy worm gears completing one revolution every eight minutes or so.
The requirement mqgazine lubrication in the form of grease introduces some backlash as well. The LighTrack II dispenses with a geared system and uses a friction drive instead. By clicking on the ‘Sign Up! You can opt-out at any time.