I'm really a visual astronomy guy, but I do love a good experiment. I can't afford a mount which can track, let alone one which can do resolution I'm looking for for this experiment.
I was wondering, would it work if I used the lucky imaging technique with a fixed tripod? So I would take 5s video, move the scope, etc. I think perfect polar alignment would go a long way in making this possible... Then I could track the frame as if the scope was moving. I believe it would be possible to calculate how many pixels to move by for each frame using some sort of algorithm. Either that, or split the video into individual frames and align them. Again, perfect polar alignment would make this task so much easier.
I would like to try this, but I suspect I might need a very high ISO. Unfortunately I don't have a good sensor for high ISO (although it's not that bad), but as far as I understand, the signal increases proportionally to the number of frames while the noise increases with the square root of the number of frames, or something like that, so a few hours worth of good frames will be what I need. Be that as it may, I'm not sure a moving object would provide enough signal as it passes over the sensor pixels for the short time it does. Do you need the sensor to have the image static so that it can pick up the image? Or will high ISO work?