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Found 16 results

  1. Blazar

    19/01 - TYCHO

    From the album: Edge 800 & 1100 HD

    Still images from the first night with the 1100. x2 view trying to see some detail within Tycho.

    © Steve Curling

  2. StarryBob

    Tycho

    From the album: Starry Bob's Starry Shots

    I quite like this shot.

    © StarryBob

  3. Hello Conditions are very hard and I did not think having something of watchable with this film but the magic operated. Some images of the movie, real speed is 120/s : The ten better with autostackker 2 : And the result with my treatment in Registax 6 : It is the first time that I can guess some fine grooves in this crater. Clear sky. Luc
  4. Blazar

    Tycho Rays

    From the album: Edge 800 & 1100 HD

    A shot of Tycho and an exaggerated partial view of the ray system that surrounds this young formation (you can see the lines of ejecta material which form the rays moving away radially from the crater). This image was captured on the 28th December at 19:12:57 and comprised of a single capture of 2063 frames, of which only 236 were used in the stack. It was captured using a ZWO174mm camera (with a 642IRBP filter), and a televue x2 barlow). This was mounted on a Celestron Edge1100HD, in turn held on a Celestron CGEMDX mount. It was captured using OAcapture, stacked in Autostakkert2, Sharpened in Registax6 and finished in Photoshop.
  5. From the album: Lunar and Planetary Images

    Taken using Williams Optics FLT-110 refractor and Imaging Source DMK21AU04.AS Monochrome CCD. Video stacked in RegiStax6. Image shows the well known Tycho Crater which has a diameter of 102km and was named after the Danish Astronomer Tycho Brahe. The crater is surrounded by a distinctive ray system forming long spokes that reach as long as 1,500km.

    © Vicky050373

  6. A shot of Tycho (to go with the other close up) and an exaggerated partial view of the ray system that surrounds this young formation (you can see the lines of ejecta material which form the rays moving away radially from the crater). This image was captured on the 28th December at 19:12:57 and comprised of a single capture of 2063 frames, of which only 236 were used in the stack. It was captured using a ZWO174mm camera (with a 642IRBP filter), and a televue x2 barlow). This was mounted on a Celestron Edge1100HD, in turn held on a Celestron CGEMDX mount. It was captured using OAcapture, stacked in Autostakkert2, Sharpened in Registax6 and finished in Photoshop. The full size version is on Flcikr
  7. One of a few shots of Tycho that were ok. One of the youngest formations on the surface (in terms of millions of years), it is one of the brighter objects to image. at 52KM its not the largest of course, but it has made quite an impact on our local neighbour. The crater is starting point of the largest ray system on the surface, and is easily seen in binoculars. This image was captured on the 28th December at 18:31:56 and comprised of a single capture of 3080 frames, of which only 285 were used in the stack. It was captured using a ZWO174mm camera (with a 642IRBP filter), and a televue x2 barlow). This was mounted on a Celestron Edge1100HD, in turn held on a Celestron CGEMDX mount. Flickr link to full size image.
  8. This image was captured on the evening of 08 April 2017 Scope: Celestron C9.25 Mount: Celestron CGEM Camera: QHY5LIIc Capture Software: EZPlanetary Filter: None Stacking Software: Autostakkert!2 Wavelets: Registax6 Extra Processing: Photoshop CS4 Extended
  9. Here's some F30 mosaics from this mornings session at.. some ridiculous hour that not many people know exists. F30 is as far as I can push my scope using my Televue 3x barlow. Its not often the seeing is good enough to make it happen using only an 8 inch aperture scope either. All shot through a red filter. Can't do much more to reduce the noise in these when working at this focal length, its a by product of the lack of aperture. First up is a 6 pane mosaic of Moretus Followed by a 13 pane mosaic of Plato and surrounding region And then a 5 pane mosaic of Copernicus and finally a quick shot of Tycho
  10. Taken with smartphone Samsung Galaxy fame(GT-S6812) no lens, barlow 2x, 150mm chinese mirror kit, dobsonian mount homemade....Unfortunately processed on computer(no bonus consideration, i know rsrs). Stacking with AS!2, processed with Registax 6 and photoshop.
  11. hello Unable to make films because turbulence so I take on old movies on my hard drive. A mosaic made with images of 2012 I reprocessed. A red filter causes kickback in the shadows, but the image quality allows a presentation to 150%. I hope you like the walk. Smallest details in Clavius between 550 and 600 m. Click on the image for 100%. Good day. Luc CATHALA
  12. Hello I am very happy to present you one of the most resolute images of the Tycho crater taken from the earth. The only one I know much more accurate was taken by the telescope of 1 meter from the Pic du Midi at 2880 m altitude. http://cdn.astrobin.com/images/thumbs/2779e738dc68a43e601feffd924c35b0.1824x0_q100_watermark.jpg I have taken it in infrared but I can do a little better by using smaller frequency filters but it is necessary that the turbulence is low. Clear skies Luc CATHALA This one was taken the day before with barlow 3 and IR685.
  13. daz

    20190215_Tycho_full.png

    From the album: Lunar Images

  14. StarryBob

    Astroshots

    From the album: Starry Bob's Starry Shots

    A compilation of my first tries at webcam photography with an SPC900.

    © StarryBob

  15. From the album: Lunar

    Taken with Celestron Neximage and Heritage 130p.
  16. From the album: Lunar and Planetary Images

    Finished my mosaic of The Moon using AVI files taken on 18.02.16. Only covered part of the lunar surface which includes, from left to right, craters Tycho (bright crater to the far left), Copernicus (crater with the prominent "ray" system to the bottom middle) and Plato (dark circular crater to the far right). Mare Nubium is the dark area between Tycho and Copernicus. Mare Imbrium is the dark area to the lower right of the image between Copernicus and Plato. You can also see Montes Apenninus and Montes Alpes arching around Mare Imbrium from Copernicaus towards Plato. All AVI files stacked in RegiStax6 and then images merged in PS Elements 11

    © Vicky050373

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