Pentax PF-80EDA 80mm Spotting Scope (Angled Viewing, Eyepiece Required)

BH #PEPF80EDA • MFR #70950
Pentax PF-80EDA 80mm Spotting Scope (Angled Viewing, Eyepiece Required)
Key Features
  • 45° Angled Viewing
  • Eyepiece Required for Proper Use
  • Accepts All 1.25" Telescope Eyepieces
  • 80mm ED Lanthanum Crown Glass Objective
An ideal companion for hunters, shooters, birders, and nature enthusiasts of every stripe, the 45° angled viewing Pentax PF-80EDA 80mm Spotting Scope delivers bright and sharp high-contrast images with true-to-life color and crisp clarity—even in low or challenging light conditions.
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$696.00
Price $796.00
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question

Hi, I have Canon EOS 1Ds Mark III, what kind of adapter can use for this camera, for full frame pictures?
Asked by: Plamen T.
The Vixen Optics SLR Camera Adapter G will work with the Vello Lens Mount Adapter - T Mount Lens to Canon EOS Camera. Website link to Vixen: http://bhpho.to/29o5pgyWebsite link to T-Ring: http://bhpho.to/1l1cqn1
Answered by: Alex S.
Date published: 2020-08-29

I have a Fuji XT-3 camera. How would I attach ...

I have a Fuji XT-3 camera. How would I attach this to the Pentax PF-80EDA?
Asked by: Johan
You woud mount your XT-3 csamer to the scope (no eyepiece) with the Celestron SLR (35mm OR Digital) Camera Adapter for All Refractor and Reflector Telescopes which Accept 1.25" Eyepieces - Requires Camera-Specific T-Mount Adapter BH #CETA1.25 • MFR #93625 Or the Celestron SLR Camera Adapter with Integral 2x Barlow Lens BH #CETABL • MFR #93640 and the FotodioX Lens Mount Adapter for T-Mount T/T-2 Screw Mount SLR Lens to Fujifilm Fuji X-Series Mirrorless Camera Body BH #FOT2FXRF • MFR #T2-FXRF mount to your camera body.
Answered by: John
Date published: 2022-10-19

question

can I put a canon camera body on the telescope in order to take photos, how does it work ?
Asked by: Anonymous
I love the scope but have not tried to use a camera on it.
Answered by: John D.
Date published: 2018-08-27

question

For digiscoping, what accessories do you recommend ? I use Pentax K5-II.
Asked by: Anonymous
Unfortunately that camera is no longer available. And I would need to know what spotting scope you have. You will need an adapter for your scope and a T ring for your camera. Remove the eyepiece from the scope and replace it with the adapter. Then remove the lens from your camera and replace it with the T ring. Then screw the T ring onto the adapter of the scope and start shooting.
Answered by: John P.
Date published: 2018-08-27

Does it have field flattener?

Does it have field flattener?
Asked by: Vlado
There is no field flattener designed for then Pentax PF-80ED 80mm Spotting Scope
Answered by: John
Date published: 2022-11-13

question

I have a Nikon D610, what kind of adaptor I can use to attach it to Pentax PF-80ED-A? Thanks.
Asked by: che h.
As I have a Pentax DSLR I bought the PF-CA35 which replaces the eyepiece and is Pentax k-mount direct to the camera body. I think you can then get a k-mount to Nikon ring and that might work, hope that helps some
Answered by: Nicolas N.
Date published: 2018-08-27

question

Hey there,Questions...1. Can you attach this to a DSLR camera?2. I noticed there are some 1.25 lens attachments that have extra zoom... maybe a stupid question, as I'm buying this as gift, but does that extra zoom, give you an overall further zoom on the scope? We're looking at this for a travel astronomy telescope.thanks!!
Asked by: Anonymous
To answer your questions.1. Not as it comes out of the box. It is possible to attach this to a DSLR but you would need an adapter to go from the 1.25 on the scope to whatever lens attachment your DSLR uses.2. With this scope you have to buy an eyepiece. The eyepieces come in fixed power and zoom from a variety of manufactures. Any zoom lens is going to have a certain range of magnifications it can produce, for example if it can zoom from 2x to 6x the lens is capable of a 3x zoom (this is a non-technical way of stating this). If another lens can zoom from 2x to 10x it has a 5x zoom. An extra zoom, sometimes called an extended zoom, sometimes called an wide range zoom, will generally give a wider range of magnifications than a standard zoom. To find out what magnifications a certain lens will provide you need to see what the minimum and maximum points it will produce are. These are not given in powers magnification since that varies depending on the objective size of the scope so you either compare mm points if they are in the same general area of magnification or do a bit of math to see what they produce when mounted to this specific scope body.Hope that helps. I use mine for travel astronomy as well as for land use and am quite happy with it.
Answered by: Dan O.
Date published: 2018-08-27
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