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Showing content with the highest reputation on 28/01/20 in all areas

  1. 6 points
    This data was never intended to be an image on its own, but it is unusual, so I thought that it might be worth posting as is. I collected an awful lot of data last year on this target, but I was never able to create a finished image. The problem was that as soon as the OIII data was stretched, the stars had become huge. I don't know how to make star masks etc, so I was going to try for more data this year with a different, more sensitive camera. Starnet+ has come storming to the rescue. This image is a two panel mosaic. The OIII mosaic was fed into Starnet and the original smaller stars were then added back in a gimp layer set to lighten mode. I thought that I would post this up so that people can see what OIII is available in this object. There is a lot more that cannot be seen in this, because it really made the image quite noisy. Equipment: STL6303e, FSQ106 at F3.6, EQ6, Chroma 3nm OIII filter Software: CCDSoft, CCDStack, Gimp, Starnet+ Exposure: Top panel: OIII 415m, Bottom Panel: 350m Total 12h 45m; Stars are Ha.G,B (G and B about 5m each in each panel) It isn't a pretty image but it's different and I hope that people find it interesting. Click the image for full size.
  2. 5 points
    Hmm. 2 versions of M42 a year apart. The first one was pretty much my first marginally passable attempt and the second was taken a few nights ago. Other differences - The second image was semi-automated in APT (EQDir controlling the mount, plate solving to find the target, automated imaging sequence etc) and it was processed initially in PixInsight. Not sure it is much progress but then I haven't really had much chance to image this year so I'll take it. Bit more detail in the nebulosity etc but not overly happy. Ah well, when I get my filter wheel back from the menders hopefully we'll get some clear nights and I can continue the journey...
  3. 2 points
    AR2757 is still showing nicely. One part has faded but can still be seen as smaller spots/pores behind the main spot. It's fairly windy out but I was pleasantly at how much detail could be seen. Well worth a look if you have the option. @xtreemchaos Charl, my kids really enjoyed your image with the Earth/Jupiter scale. They had a little look at the spot through my scope on Sunday so seeing how big that little black spot really is blew their little minds! Thanks for sharing it
  4. 2 points
    The manager of our observatory asked me to make an even bigger SaturnV rocket. This next (last?) one will be 3.6meter high, Crawler and launching platform included. Adding the umbilical tower on the launching platform the complete structure will be almost 4 meter high. For this job I need to build a bigger printer first. Deadline mid-Sept 2020. Some smaller parts I'm already printing now, like the Caterpillar shoes for the Crawler. I need about 450(!) of these.
  5. 2 points
    Like Mike, I've been observing for 40 years or so I have lots. One of the very best didn't involve any equipment at all. Standing on the beach with my family at Marazion, Cornwall during the total eclipse of the Sun on 11th August in 1999. While the sky was mostly cloudy the sky darkened dramatically and the atmosphere on the beach was amazing. All the lights came on around the bay and you could see the out from underneath the edge of the shadow out to sea. Magical stuff - my kids still go on about it and they are all grown up now We are somewhere in this photo:
  6. 2 points
    And for the other end the tops from plastic milk bottles fit many 1.25” eyepieces.
  7. 2 points
    Most Facebook groups and forums have a ‘one bump per whatever rule’. In decent forums like this it’s usually pretty self-policing and not too much of an issue.
  8. 2 points
    It's always interesting to find out how deep we can actually go with modest equipment (in this case a SW MN190 telescope on a AZ-EQ6 mount, and a ZWO ASI174MM-Cool camera). Yesterday I posted my image of galaxy ngc 2683 in Lynx. Since it's clouded over now, I decided to investigate some of the background galaxies in this image. I started with the image solver in PixInsight to list the most common (PGC) galaxies But this left some unanswered questions. The obvious one that image solver missed is the small galaxy right next and below of ngc2683. Then there are several other faint fuzzies that the image solver missed. I did an on line search and found an image on a Germain website that gave more information. http://www.astro-photos.net/CCD/NGC2683_cctv.html Among others, it showed a very weak dwarf galaxy that should be in my fov. A further reference to this dwarf galaxy is in a paper on arxiv.org https://arxiv.org/abs/1511.00955v1 To see if I captured this object, I superstretched the luminance data. I moved in the black point and white point so far that the main galaxy is completely burnt out, and anything faint in the background will show up. Next I inverted the image, so that it will be easier to see dim objects. I then annotated some of the objects. One of two dwarf galaxies from the German site and the cited paper is indeed visible in the lower left part of my image. What is also interesting is the cluster of objects in the upper right corner around PGC3452022. This will need some further investigation. (click on the image to enlarge it) Edit (27 jan): New information further down this thread.
  9. 2 points
    You sure that isn't pier pressure? James
  10. 2 points
    I actually had 3 hours of almost clear skies last night. A rare occurrence around these parts. Ive been chopping for on the bit to get a guiding rig up and running after an unsuccessful first attempt last week; and last night it all came together. Battery fully charged, mount polar aligned; laptop behaving, EQMOD behaving, star aligned perfectly, guide scope focused, phd2 and guiding working(eventually) and first target panstar dead centre. Over the moon literally then a huge rain cloud came and put a dampener on everything.
  11. 2 points
    Decided to reprocess a single pane from the mosiac making session I had on the 4th, this was the best of the panes I collected that night. Firecapture>AS3!>imppg>PS Best 500 frames from 3000 captured. Fullerscope 8.75" native FL with GPCAM 290m and red filter
  12. 1 point
    A bino viewing 2 16 inch. Woow that is a big beast I think Stu had some type of compact Dob in a box ,if I remember correctly. I am sure he will be along and say , and give you some feed back
  13. 1 point
    At long last a proper sunspot. Admitedly not a very impressive one but at least something to look at.
  14. 1 point
    Ebay and Amazon sell them too in a 10 or 12 PM Joejaguar
  15. 1 point
    Use 32bit float point. I prefer the use of Fits format as it is standard format for astronomy images, but many people prefer tif because it is easier to work with - most software for image processing will open that but not fits. Gimp opens both. Do note that older versions of Photoshop can't work with 32bit data and you need 16bit data, and Gimp prior to 2.10 is limited to 8bit data only. Wim gave better advice than I could because I don't work with DSLRs, but in case your flat calibration does not work - it could be due to darks rather than flats. I would suggest that you use bias as master flat dark, use bias and darks and turn on dark optimization in DSS and then try calibration like that. While still not perfect, I think that would be the best way to calibrate your data.
  16. 1 point
    I bought my first telescope (60mm refractor) in 1965 so have had many memories over the years. My highlights - Watching the Moon's shadow racing towards me in Plymouth during the 1999 Total Eclipse Viewing the Venus Transit in 2004 and being involved in the video that won (Paris Academy of Science) the best production of the event organised by the ESA Viewing the Annular Solar Eclipse in Spain using my new PST Using the same scope to view the Total Solar Eclipse in Turkey in 2006 Completing the Messier List after struggling with low Globs in Sagittarius Visiting the United States and observing an Annuar Eclipse and Venus Transit within the space of 2 weeks - 2012 Finally being a guest in the United States to observe on a mountain top and seeing Omega Centauri for the first time in 2018 I expect I missed a few but these come to mind.
  17. 1 point
    Hi Patrick, If your roof hinges open about 90 degrees I would consider a gate motor control system. There are relatively cheap gate control systems that provide all the kit in a package (inc remote controllers). For example I used a roller gate system for my ROR observatory (cost £150) complete.
  18. 1 point
    Optics Planet's website is not a particularly reliable source of information about whether something is discontinued - they "discontinued" nearly all Opticron models by accident at one point last year! We have had no notification that the SLV or SSW eyepieces will be discontinued. There is usually a "last chance" offer made by Vixen Japan when they discontinue a range of eyepieces. The offers that FLO have are for the last of our stock which we wanted to clear in the most efficient manner. HTH Cheers, Pete Sales and Marketing Manager - Opticron
  19. 1 point
    That looks like excellent progress Danny, much better control in the core and so much more fine detail in the Nebula. Btw I've changed your text colour so it is easier to read. Stu
  20. 1 point
    I take it that the somewhat patriotic carrier bag (Bangor briefcase) is an essential piece of the set up?
  21. 1 point
    30 of them unbelievable and they want put more up not very good for astrophotographers still like you say what a sight.
  22. 1 point
    Bumping places other, newer ads, lower down on the page. Is your ad really more important than theirs? Are you really that selfish and self important? So, having their posts shoved down the page by yours, do they bump too? Bumping is poor etiquette.
  23. 1 point
    It's very difficult to choose one memory out of four decades of observing, but I suppose this one is close to the top of the spectacular list. I've always had a yearning for a good refractor and although I've owned and used many different telescopes over the years, my refractor fetish has never left me. When I started out in astronomy I bought a book called Astronomy Through The Telescope, and in that book was a picture of an elderly gentleman stood alongside his 4" refractor. From the moment I saw that photo a 4" refractor is all I ever really wanted. The trouble was that I was a poor apprentice and refractors were, relatively speaking, very expensive back in 1980 and not that easy to come across. I'm going to jump to 2003 now. I had of course owned some nice refractors, a fabulous Vixen 102mm F13 was one of my favourites, eventually ending with a 6" F8 achromat which was as large a scope as I ever really wanted. On January 3rd 2003 I experienced a real life changing moment when three refractors were lined up outside the main observatory of my local astronomy club. For someone who loves refractors, to see these three scopes on the hill side with a blue darkening blue sky behind them and stars just beginning to show, was a heart pounding moment. Other scope designs never quite give me the same level of excitement as a refractor does. The refractors in the line-up were a 6" F8 Helios achromat, (I owned one of these myself and was very familiar with its wonderful rich field/deep sky and comet seeking capabilities, as well as its decent lunar and planetary performance ). The second scope was a 4" Russian TAL F10 achromat, which I was also very familiar with, and they are now much sought after by refractor lovers giving testimony to their optical excellence. And the third refractor was something totally new to me as this was a scope out of the financial reach for most people I knew - a spectacular looking Vixen 4" F9 Fluorite, mounted on a motor driven Vixen GP with pier stand and a set of Vixen LV eyepieces. Momentarily heart stopping to put it mildly! This telescope had been donated to the club that week. Saturn was the target and while the planet was still relatively low in the east, all three scopes were just about equal in performance. It's common knowledge that "aperture is king", as its repeated at infinitum, so I was confident that as the sky darkened and Saturn got higher in the sky, the 6" Helios would win out due to its greater resolution. Nothing could have been further from the truth! Everyone, myself included, were in awe at the absolute power of the Vixen fluorite, as it presented Saturn with its rings wide, more akin to a Voyager image. The other two refractors paled by comparison, as in fact did the larger aperture Newtonians and SCT's. Nothing on the field that night displayed Saturn with the same level of sharpness and definition as the Vixen fluorite. My friends and I spent the best part of six hours following Saturn as it crossed the sky. We had to almost physically remove one of my friends as he was so reluctant to step away from the eyepiece of the Vixen. He must have hogged that eyepiece for the best part of one and a half hours without moving, as he was so impressed. Driving home that night, all i could think about was "where on earth am I going to find the £2,250.00 needed to buy a Vixen FL102 and GP mount?" Three months later I'd saved enough for the scope, mount and eyepieces, but sadly back then Orion Optics were the sole Vixen importer to the UK, and they were useless. My friend and I placed our orders and even paid an extra £80 each for faster delivery. But after two months there was no sign of our scopes. So, we both cancelled our orders and turned to Takahashi. My scope arrived the following day.
  24. 1 point
    I wouldn't mix devices that just use "power" and those that are data devices. For dew bands, you will probably need some form of control, whether that be a simple potential divider, or more likely a switched mode power regulator, which has the potential to 'upset' the USB data stream, with induced cross-talk.... Also at the moment, you say you are manually focusing, so there is probably a little nag\wish to use auto-focusing, which will require additional control & power requirements, which its probably better to take into consideration now. As your are going down the rabbit hole, have a think about anything else you'd like to remotely control, and just make plans for any future needs now, but just fit the basics. If your WiFi network stretches to your Obsy, you could try remote desk-topping, to the Obsy, using your old laptop, which itself doesn't need to be powerful, as all its doing is running remote control, all the work is being done at the Obsy PC, so even if there are remote desktop dropouts due to dodgy connections, the imaging system will still be running ok.
  25. 1 point
    It looks like the default priority of 9 will be like you assumed. If your solar panel delivers 1A for example, then battery 1 will get 900mA and battery 2 will get 100mA. When battery 1 is fully charged battery 2 will then get all the current. If battery 1 starts discharging then it will go back to the priority setting currents again. It doesn't say what happens to battery 2 when both are fully charged. Hopefully it stops charging like battery 1 does when it is fully charged. If the normal load on battery 2 is higher than battery 1 then you can lower the priority number so that battery 2 gets a bigger share of the solar panel current. If you set it to priority 5 they will each get half the solar panel current. All four of your batteries need to be of the same type. I assume they are from your previous post. Just different capacities. Battery 1 can be your 2 60Ah in parallel and Battery 2 can be your 2 50Ah in parallel. Or vice-versa. Alan
  26. 1 point
    Good point! Thanks, hadn't quite thought it through that way...
  27. 1 point
    All booked. Looking forward to meeting everyone. And hope we get some clear skies
  28. 1 point
    Thanks everybody for the replies so far! The BSTs certainly seem to be getting a lot of love so far. I'll probably go for the 25mm, but should I replace the Celestron supplied 10mm with something for high mag? or split the difference for something medium power, say a 15mm, and put up with the existing 10mm (that's to say if I can only get the one for now)
  29. 1 point
    Hi everyone. Had a built-like-a-tank Takumar this weekend. May even have caught a bit of the witch-head lower right (?). Wanted to catch this before Betelgeuse exploded;) Thanks for looking and clear skies. 80 minutes @ ISO400
  30. 1 point
    I have had quite a few people say to me they are surprised that the SW 200p was so cheap. Then they find out about all the bits I have bough to go with it, to be fair my setup is a fraction of the price of some of you pros on here Baz
  31. 1 point
    Hi Doug I quite agree about the double cluster. That has given some amazing viewing. Im not really sure how I prefer to view them, high mag on a localised area of stars or low mag and just take in almost the full double cluster. It's great however you view them. Stunning objects to view and fortunately fairly easy. Admire the persistence locating the GRS it is a great detail when you catch it. I think I have seen it twice. I hope to see it a bit clearer when Jupiter returns this year higher! I agree about lunar viewing, the moon is stunning and very rewarding. The detail is unreal, I was viewing the last full moon and even with a filter on it was extremely bright. Again another easy target that's full of rewards! I world like to purchase soon decent solar film and have a very careful look at the sun next! Thanks for sharing Baz
  32. 1 point
    After much deliberation over budget 10x50 binos, the choices were nailed down to Opticron Adventurer, Helios Fieldmaster or Olympus DPS-I, Olympus won the day...
  33. 1 point
    This chart plots the altitude of Jupiter at 2300 each night as seen from London. We just have to wait 2-3 years and it'll be superb again...
  34. 1 point
    A clearish night and no work clashed last night. A rare occasion of late and a second chance to try the AZ-GTI, this time on the steel tripod. Surprising solid it was too with minimal vibes and no need for aged goalkeeping reflexes after brushing against the kit! I spent a whole two hours whizzing around the sky. Seeing wasn't great but several open clusters, doubles and M42 were enjoyed before it was time to pack up. The eyepiece is a 2" 30mm Aero ED I picked up used before Chrimbo. Very nice it is too. Sharp and it really shows off the ST120's widefield capability.
  35. 1 point
    Final result (I think) Simeis 147 in Ha slightly cropped and custom stretched. 45x3m + 21x7.5m = 292.5m which is just under 5 hours. Binned 3x3,
  36. 1 point
    Thanks. I was pleased to get the colors and the Trapezium. I experimented with different settings on the camera until I found a nice balance between a clear Trapezium and bright, colorful nebulae.
  37. 1 point
    Hi Still available here: https://github.com/fermigas/ltvt/wiki/LTVT Download#FullDownload Cheers. Ian
  38. 1 point
    Thanks Valiv! I will have a go at the red - could be a gradient issue from the moon. As you see from my Ha image above there was very little Ha in the sky around the nebula, so the red in the RGB should probably not be there. As you say, the conditions were probably about the same as for many of you poor guys that suffer severe light pollution. EDIT: Here is a version with desaturated red in the sky. Thanks for pointing it out @vlaiv!
  39. 1 point
    I can only give my warmest endorsement of the sesto senso unit.. It just works... The software that comes with it is also really easy to use to configure the focus speed, calibration, breaking and all those things.
  40. 1 point
    Here is my first DSO travel report from the south Pacific: A week ago I arrived at Lizard Island (14°27 S, 145° 27´E) for research on their marine biological station until early January. It must be one of the darkest places on earth. Lizard Island is situated on the Great Barrier Reef about 20 km off the Australian coast and this far north in Queensland there are very few human inhabitants on the mainland and no light can be seen there from here. Closest town is Cairns 200 km to the south. I have been here virtually every December since 2002 but for the first time I now brought a travel kit for astrophotography. It consists of a SW StarAdventurer and a 300mm f/4 Canon telephoto lens with an ASI071 OSC camera. Having a cooled camera here is essential. I have once tried some AP here with a DSLR with extremely noisy results since the night time temperature here is rarely below 25°C. I also brought my PoleMaster camera for polar alignment. The whole kit with tripod weight 8 kg. The lens is only 1.2 kg. Focusing a telephoto lens precisely is tricky so I had to invent a microfocuser made from a folded sheet of aluminium cut out from a beer can. I shaped the sheet into a rod that presses onto the edge of the focusing ring by the force of a rubber band. Functioning a a lever it provides both a fine micro movement and fixes the ring so focus does not slip. Even if Lizard Island is close to paradise there are unfortunately also clouds, but so far I have had two relatively clear nights. First night was spent trying to find the very faint constellation of the Octans and its southern pole star. This was not easy for someone used to the northern hemisphere with the bright Polaris, and I had to print out a bunch of star charts just to get some orientation. When I finally found it clouds moved in of course. On Friday night it cleared from midnight until sunrise, and PoleStar helped me do what appears to have been a perfect polar alignment. I then aimed at the Large Magellanic Cloud and collected 145 x 90s of data, so about 3.6 hours, which is rather ok with this fast lens. The StarAdventurer behaved perfectly with no star trails in any of the unguided 90 s subs. So, here is the first result from this adventure, processed in PI and PS on a small laptop screen - I will probably have another go at it when I get back home to my 43" screen. The Tarantula Nebula (NGC2070) can be seen in the upper left corner of the galaxy. Wiki writes: The Tarantula Nebula has an apparent of 8. Considering its distance of about 160,000 ly, this is an extremely luminous non-stellar object. Its luminosity is so great that if it were as close to Earth as the Orion Nebula, the Tarantula Nebula would cast visible shadows.In fact it is the most active starburst region known in the Local Group of galaxies. It is also one of the largest H II regions in the Local Group with an estimated diameter around 200 to 570 pc and also because of its very large size, it is sometimes described as the largest although other H II regions such as NGC 604, which is in the Triangulum Galaxy could be larger.The nebula resides on the leading edge of the LMC where ram pressure stripping, and the compression of the interstellar medium likely resulting from this, is at a maximum. Hopefully I get the chance to add more images to this thread soon - the weather report for tonight looks promising.
  41. 1 point
    Managed to bag the Bogeyman Nebula (LN1622) last night. It is up by Orion and the red nebulosity to the right is part of Barnard's loop. I fired away at it all night but had to throw away quite a bit due to clouds, but ended up with 185 x 90s, so about 4.6 hours. Had to do a flip at 0100 and reframe - a bit of a fiddle with a mount without any computer control. Never imaged this one before even if it may be possible from back home, but then it will defenitively not be straight up in the sky. I had decided that this should be the last one here, but now it looks like I may get one more clear night before I leave......
  42. 1 point
    I now spent a few more hours on processing the Eta Carina Nebula, finding more details in the core and dust around it (using the same methods as for the LMC). I think it got better. Saturday night is BBQ night here on the research station so I hope I do not trip over my tripod in case it clears up and I have a go at a new object, probably the Statue of Liberty Nebula, but right now the weather report is not very promising
  43. 1 point
    And I have now also processed the data of the Small Magellanic Cloud from Sunday.138 x 1.5 min, so totally 3.5 hours. Maybe not as spectacular as it larger neighbour.
  44. 1 point
    It has been raining so much lately, that my property IS slowly turning into beach front. A few days ago, I spotted swans in this lake-to-be. When it starts freezing, this will be a great place for kids to go ice skating.
  45. 1 point
    Thank you all for your comments! Yes I am quite a lucky thing right now and last night was actually almost cloudless so I got both 3.5 hours on the Small Magellanic Cloud before midnight (when if fell below som shrubs) and then the Running Chicken Nebula (IC 2944) later in the night. I am still working on the SMC data but here is a preliminary version of the Running Chicken. The Canon telephoto lens is not the greatest for star shapes so it is not for pixel peepers, and I will probably have a go at fixing the stars a bit better in processing. However, it has some advatages such as a large illuminated image circle so there is no vignetting on my APS-C chip and the fist lens is so far away from the chip (>10 cm) that dust bunnies do not show - so I have no need for flats. And it is a 3" f/4 refractor that weighs just above one kg. The sky here is so dark that there is no sign of gradients whatsoever and there is absolutely no need for noise reduction.
  46. 1 point
    To be brutally honest, there are very few Meade products, of any sort, that I rate. I have owned quite a few of their scopes, eyepieces etc over the years but they have rarely impressed me or stayed with me for long. One exception would be the 4000 series UWA eyepieces which were pretty decent Nagler copies. I believe the 5000 UWA's are good as well. The 4000 SWA's were way overpriced for their performance IMHO. The Japan made 16mm Meade 3000 was a very nice medium power plossl and the 40mm in that series was surprisingly nice as well. I have just one Meade product currently and that is a series 4000 1.25 inch UHC type filter which I use for outreach. Its quite a good budget UHC. Sorry Meade
  47. 1 point
    Are you sure that's an Alin?. It looks like a stony meteorite. Any Alins I have seen are iron. Maybe the outer layer is crust/rust.
  48. 1 point
    Very interesting articles. Thanks for posting. Next time I'm at the observatory, I'm gonna obtain some more meteorites. I've always wanted to collect them, but most are way out of my price range. Rob
  49. 1 point
    Thank you very much Geof. Here I had Jupiter at 88°, almost exactly in Zenith. What was the highest altitude he appeared to you? Maybe between 10 and 20°? It is not a fair comparison. I'm sure you could have great images If the planet was higher at your sky.
  50. 1 point
    Jules, your posts are largely about how poor the weather and light pollution is rather than anything else, so I'm not surprised at John's comments................No my posts are not largely about LP and the weather, but i agree just recently things have been bad, the factory with its growing floodlight army, and new houses being built on what was greenbelt, this is having a detrimental effect on what i can view. You have a long time interest in Lunar imaging and observing, and have two scopes which are ideal for this. It is an area of astro which is largely unaffected by light pollution so you should be free to enjoy it. I'm not sure why suddenly DSO observing has become a requirement, and a reason to criticise the 120ED?............Quite right, my main interest has and will remain Luna and planets, its not wrong to want to view other objects in the night sky when there is no moon, purely for the record my post was not aimed at criticizing the ED120, more a case of pointing out that if you live in a city or built up environment that has bad LP then all but forget about hunting deep sky, like i said in this case a 12" or larger Newt would be a much better tool Tak talk............ha ha that could be a broadband or mobile phone provider Your expressed desire was to get to a one scope solution because you were tired of having multiple scopes around the house which took up valuable storage space without being used. You now have about the only scope which fits the bill but it doesn't seem to fill you with joy....................Mission accomplished, good people of the forum your self included put forward good suggestions and the 120ED came out on top, i took the advice and acted on it, should a scope "fill you with joy" or just serve a useful purpose? the 120ED serves a useful purpose . I won't apologise for saying the above, whilst I know it may appear a little on the 'tough' side, I would just love to see you have a scope that makes you happy and allows you to crack on and observe/image in an enjoyable fashion...................No need to apologize, i have 2 scopes that allow me to crack on and do what i enjoy My original post has come across as a slighting of the 120, maybe i should have posted it differently, lied about its qualities, posted fictitious reports of mopping up deep sky objects by the dozen, but i chose to post its good points and some points that are restricted by local environment, if a new comer to the hobby is looking to spend a large sum on a telescope and takes a fancy to one of these, should he/she not be aware that from a poor location this scope will be restricted to brighter objects. Stu, just for the record i have replied to this post of yours in detail as you took time to type up a fairly detailed reply, i felt some points needed a more detailed answer, and i hope this post is not taken in a wrong context
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