Celestron 9.25-SCT is my main imaging telescope, on a Celestron Advanced VX mount.
My latest purchase is an Orion CT80 which I intend to run piggyback on my SCT when I find the correct mounting hardware! Probably will use it for lunar disk imaging, not for autoguiding...
After I broke my NightScape, I took a few years off DSO imaging. The result of careful research has led to my purchase of the ASI294MC Pro. I'm eager to snap some globulars as soon as weather allows!
I use a ZWO 60mm Guide Scope for autoguiding, but also use it for wide field imaging on occasion. The heliacal focuser is very sturdy and the lens is high quality.
This is my ASI 224 MC color camera. With its USB 3.0 port, I have captured planetary video at over 100 frames per second, and it can run even faster than that. It has impressively low noise, and the 10-bit ADC makes planets look so much better than 8-bit imaging. I also use it with my ZWO 60mm Guide Scope for autoguiding.
This is my ZWO Atmospheric Dispersion Corrector. When planets are below 30 degrees elevation, this does an amazing job of correcting the colors and bringing them into focus. I've been very impressed with this little thing.
The Celestron NightScape OSC CCD camera was my DSO camera (until I broke it). I used this for my first autoguided images, achieving 3 minute exposures. It was heavy and clunky to use, and occasionally like to reset itself in the middle of imaging. The USB port was flimsy and eventually came loose. I decided to retire and replace instead of repair.
The Celestron NexImage5 was my first video astronomy camera. I used it for lunar and planetary imaging. The big 5 megapixel detector gave a nice field of view, although the USB 2 port couldn't get past about 50 frames per second.
This big heavy thing is my Orion Starshoot Deep Space Color Imager II (what an impressively long name). I did get pretty sharp images with this, although the small detector gave a pretty limited field of view. I was not a fan of the non-square pixels! Also it shot stills but not video.
My very first astronomy camera was an SBIG ST-237A monochrome with a filter wheel. The quality of this 16-bit camera was excellent, although the detector provided a small field of view. The camera had a separate controller box, which I had to have serviced twice, my only camera that's needed repair. I had to physically send it back, but SBIG promptly fixed it for free.