100 times stronger than traditional telescopes eVscope

Everything we use has become more digital and easy to use, so we can say that it was smart. Now it's the smart telescopes. Not all of the people interested in the science of celestial science can access professional equipment. Instead, many people staying at the amateur level observe space with simpler means. EVscope, which recognizes cosmic lights and shapes and offers a clean and easy-to-understand image for amateur astronomers, offers a more accessible method for anyone interested in space.
This new telescope, developed by the French company Unistellar, is also easier to use than the normal telescopes. This new device, which can be used anywhere with GPS and mobile application, was first introduced at CES 2017 and now competes as a finalist in the Robotics & Hardware category at SXSW Interactive Innovation Awards 2019. It is also possible to switch off the intelligent mode of the telescope and use it as a normal telescope. eVscope also has an area recognition system, so the names of the objects you look at, the distance from the world in real time to show the user.
So how does it work?
eVscope is a technology based on image processing algorithms in a calculation module as well as light accumulation in a short time using a low light sensor. The magnified view from the telescope creates an actual and lively sky-watching experience, reflecting an infinite focus of 1,000,000: 1 contrast to the eye of the observer. In addition, sensor settings and image processing parameters are automatically adjusted.
Thanks to eVscope you can work with scientists
Thanks to the Campaign Mode, developed in partnership with the SETI Institute to enable every eVscope user to become a citizen-scientist, you can receive an observation request from scientists directly from your smartphone (asteroids, supernova, comets, transitions of satellites, etc.) in the event of an upcoming event. Coordinates and instructions are transferred wirelessly to eVscope. This automatically points to the astronomical event and links eVscope to a network of thousands of users who contribute to scientific research. So you can witness this event in a moment.

The project was supported by 2144 people through Kickstarter and received $ 2,209,270 and became a reality.


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