The strategy in a telescope is to keep the number of elements and lenses as low as possible so that the number of reflections is low and so that the few elements can be aligned properly to each other. As soon as a) the number of lenses and elements is higher or b) elements are being moved on some sort of spiral groves in the housing there is no way keeping them collimated at all. That is why a telescope consists of 2 or 3 lenses in one group at the front. Period. For photography there may be 2 lenses at the front and 2 at the end (Petzval, 4 lenses 2 groups) or 3 in the front, one corrector in the center (4 lenses 2 groups, quadruplet or flat field triplet) or 2 in the front and 1 correction. If you buy a separate corrector it comes with 3 elements.
Now take a look at the zoom lens, a Nikon 80-200:
I count 16 elements in 11 groups, probably 2 moving groups apart from focus. Who on earth could ever collimate this? Most of the time these elements are not in a straight line and often tilted. Sometimes you can manually tilt the extended front barrel. Sure you can, you expect the lens to be moving at 70°C in your car parked in the sun as well as in deep winter. A telescope has no moving lenses at all. There is a focuser at the end, an extending barrel on rolls and steel tracks.
The Samyang/Rokinon 135 comes along with 11 elements in 7 groups, non moving apart from focus. Much easier.
The vintage Takumar comes with 5 lenses in 5 groups:
The downside of vintage lenses is the lack of low dispersion glasses and other special glasses we have today and often weaker AR coatings. But still, no collimation problem. Only in the high price range lenses compare with telescopes but a telescope with the same performance is cheaper! That happens for anything with a focal length above 400mm.
The worst object you can torture an optical device with is a point light source. They do not exist on earth. Only stars are de facto point light sources. Whatever problem a lens has got, a point light source will show it bright and clear. Welcome to the dark side!