You don't have to loosen the eyepieces and tighten them back again like the MkV.
I was under the impression that the Mark V has microfocusing for each eyepeice.
I think the previous Ziess version did not.
I am still powerfully attracted to the Mark Vs except for the price. I really like the Baader system and the fact that the light path is kept very short.
But the cost is high enough that I would be willing to live with a Denk II and an adapter if I can find one that is very low profile.
I also considered a Denk II with a 1.25" nose and just using a Clicklock/T2 on top of the Baader prism. This may not be all that much longer light path than some adapters may require. I am pretty sure that Denk has a 1.25" nose available. Again, would not be as short as the Mark V, but at least I would be able to exploit the very short light path of the Baader T2 Prism.
The Baader Mark V do, indeed, have microfocusers on each eyepiece. What Johnny mentioned has to do with the system Baader uses which requires that the eyepieces be released from the Clicklock (1/4 turn, at most) and then the microfocusers lift the eyepieces away from the clicklock. This is not easy to explain, but I love the system now that I'm used to it. Having come from the Denk II, which is slightly more intuitive to focus, it was confusing at first...now it's second nature. I find the view with the Mark V significantly better. Identical color and light throughput through each eye with the Mark V was noticed immediately. It's a stunning view. As a matter of fact, for the past 2 hours I've been watching migrating birds feed at our bird feeders using my wife's 80mm Apo and the Mark Vs. The 1.25 GPC in the front of the 2" nosepiece focuses on the feeders 12 feet away and I can immediately focus to infinity with the same exact setup. I really love it. I'm not making this any easier for you, am I, Ed.