The coelostat at Mt. Wilson Observatory, California.
A coelostat is a device that uses two movable mirrors to reflect sunlight along a particular path – for instance, down a fixed telescope tube – so that the image at the other end of the telescope doesn't appear to move or rotate when the Sun moves across the sky. One of the mirrors rotates around an axis parallel to Earth's axis of rotation, at half the solar rate. The orientation of the other mirror is adjustable in all directions. The coelostat was invented by Gabriel Lippmann.
A coelostat (pronounced "seelostat") is similar to a heliostat, but has a more complex design and, unlike a heliostat, gives an image in a fixed orientation.