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Found 8 results

  1. From the album: HEQ5/SW 80ED

    My first go at the Southern Pinwheel Galaxy (M83). I am finding galaxies tricky without guiding.
  2. Took this beautiful galaxy M83 during my travel to Namibia )April 2017) Photo Details: Lum: 2 Hours RGB: 15 Min each channel Telescope: ASA 12'' F3.6 Mount ASA DDM85 Camera: FLI 8300 Mono Location: Namibia Hope you like it, Thanks, Haim Huli
  3. Hello Astronomers, I haven't imaged M83 for about 4 years and I wanted to see if my imaging has progressed in that time, so M83 was the perfect candidate for my next imaging project. This image was captured across two nights, 18 & 19 April 2018, using a Astro modded canon 40D through a 8" SCT at 2032mm focal length. The Southern Pinwheel Galaxy, M83 or NGC 5236 is a barred spiral galaxy 15 million light-years away in the constellation Hydra. The nickname of the Southern Pinwheel comes from its similarity to the Pinwheel Galaxy visible from the northern hemisphere. clear skies, MG
  4. Hi everyone, This image was captured across two nights, 18 & 19 April 2018, using a Astro modded canon 40D through a 8" SCT at 2032mm focal length. The Southern Pinwheel Galaxy, Messier 83 (M83) or NGC 5236 is a barred spiral galaxy 15 million light-years away in the constellation Hydra. It is one of the closest and brightest barred spiral galaxies in the sky even visible through a small telescope. The nickname of the Southern Pinwheel comes from its similarity to the Pinwheel Galaxy. Clear Skies, MG
  5. The Southern Pinwheel Galaxy ( Messier 83, NGC 5236 ) in the constellation Hydra. ( click on image to see fuill size ) Messier 83 is a relatively large and bright spiral galaxy visible from southern and mid latitudes. Clearly visible is the central bar with its bright central bulge as well as multiple dark dust lanes and areas of nebulosity in the sweeping arms. At a distance of 15 Million light years, the Southern Pinwheel Galaxy, whilst close in astronomical terms, is too far away and hence way too small for my backyard telescope to resolve individual stars; so all of the stars that can be seen are in fact in the near foreground of the image and reside, like us, in the Milkyway Galaxy. Much harder to see are the many far more distant galaxies that look like tiny fuzzy stars in the image. The easiest of which are PGC 724536 and PGC 48132 that appear close together in the centre of the image just to the right of Messier 83. Both are edge on and look like tiny flying saucers. Details: Skywatcher Quattro 10" f4 Newtonian. Skywatcher AZ Eq6 GT Mount Orion 80mm f5 guide scope and auto guider - PHD2 software. Nikon D5300 (unmodified) Hutech IDAS D1 filter, 14bit NEF, Long Exp. NR on. 25 June 2016. 17 x 4min ISO400 Pixinsight and photoshop. Links: https://500px.com/mikeoday http://photo.net/photos/MikeODay
  6. From the album: Deep Sky Imaging

    This image was captured across two nights, 18 & 19 April 2018, using a Astro modded canon 40D through a 8" SCT at 2032mm focal length. The Southern Pinwheel Galaxy, Messier 83 (M83) or NGC 5236 is a barred spiral galaxy 15 million light-years away in the constellation Hydra. It is one of the closest and brightest barred spiral galaxies in the sky. The nickname of the Southern Pinwheel comes from its similarity to the Pinwheel Galaxy.

    © Mariusz Goralski

  7. The Southern Pinwheel Galaxy ( Messier 83, NGC 5236 ) in the constellation Hydra. Additional sub-images added ( 9 x 3 min @ ISO 200, no filter ) and colour balance tweaked to remove slight yellow/green tinge. The lower ISO and removal of the LP pollution filter has made it easier to bring out the subtle colours in the stars. ( click on image to see fuill size ) Messier 83 is a relatively large and bright spiral galaxy visible from southern and mid latitudes. Clearly visible is the central bar with its bright central bulge as well as multiple dark dust lanes and areas of nebulosity in the sweeping arms. At a distance of 15 Million light years, the Southern Pinwheel Galaxy, whilst close in astronomical terms, is too far away and hence way too small for my backyard telescope to resolve individual stars; so all of the stars that can be seen are in fact in the near foreground of the image and reside, like us, in the Milkyway Galaxy. Much harder to see are the many far more distant galaxies that look like tiny fuzzy stars in the image. The easiest of which are PGC 724536 and PGC 48132 that appear close together in the centre of the image just to the right of Messier 83. Both are edge on and look like tiny flying saucers. Details: Skywatcher Quattro 10" f4 Newtonian. Skywatcher AZ Eq6 GT Mount Orion 80mm f5 guide scope and auto guider - PHD2 software. Nikon D5300 (unmodified) 14bit NEF, Long Exp. NR on. 25 June 2016 - Hutech IDAS D1 filter, 17 x 4 min @ ISO 400 28 June 2016 - no filter, 9 x 3 min @ ISO 200 Pixinsight and photoshop. Links: https://500px.com/mikeoday http://photo.net/photos/MikeODay Edited June 27 by mike005
  8. After almost a month of misery (the last clear nights in Melbourne were during the last full moon) I had two night to have a go at M83. Without guiding I find galaxies challenging but I am quite pleased with this effort. Total of 148 subs @ 60" each, ISO6400 with and without the Baader UHC-S filter. Clear skies! HJ
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