Well....I think the poster intends an optical view..
a radio telescope would have pretty low resolution
in the Solar System, and a massive size for resolution
across the light-years.
Far Red and Near Infrared are used to penetrate a middling
amount of clouds. That leaves a basically black+white view,
but you can use an image receptor and can do it all at the
eyepiece location (focal plane of scope). Satellites, stars, etc..
in daytime. (not thick clouds of course)
I did see a mysterious penetration of the fog and the
halos/blurring around bright objects from sky moisture,
with some quality, coated Ramsdens I made.
I finally got down to the sea to make the distant seals appear
again (when a Plossl or Paradign lost them).
I blew up the image 4x with a monocular....and found the 'secret':
The best Ramsden was basically tweeked for a small but nearly-uniform
chromatic edging across the field. Since the CA from droplets all adds up to
white, edge-details with a little violet and red are snatched up by the
eye/cortex, and bam! The birds and seals and boats pop out.
The mind seems to fudge out the chromatics, do some edge-detection,
so you don't notice the tiny CA consciously.
So just like some added noise can help with radar/radio,
the edge-CA lets you see the edge, of Jupiter or a distant yacht.
Who knew....CA can be your friend against the clouds/fog.
Edited by MartinPond, 31 May 2020 - 06:52 AM.