Date   
Re: Dipper full of comet

Bernard Miller
 

Gregg,

Really well done. You got the halo and the tail with great detail.

Bernard

-----Original Message-----
From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io On Behalf Of Gregg Ruppel
Sent: Wednesday, June 10, 2020 10:33 AM
To: undisclosed-recipients:
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Dipper full of comet

Hi all:

Comet c2017 T2 PanSTARRS is passing through the bowl of the Big Dipper:

http://www.greggsastronomy.com/IMAGES/c2017-T2-PanSTARRS-LRGB_060920.jpg

LRGB, 80 minutes total exposure, north is up

--
Clear skies,

Gregg
Visit my astronomy & astrophotography site http://www.greggsastronomy.com/





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Re: Dipper full of comet

Brian Ottum
 

Well done! Especially that little anti-tail.

-----Original Message-----
From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io <DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io> On Behalf Of Gregg Ruppel
Sent: Wednesday, June 10, 2020 1:33 PM
To: undisclosed-recipients:
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Dipper full of comet

Hi all:

Comet c2017 T2 PanSTARRS is passing through the bowl of the Big Dipper:

http://www.greggsastronomy.com/IMAGES/c2017-T2-PanSTARRS-LRGB_060920.jpg

LRGB, 80 minutes total exposure, north is up

--
Clear skies,

Gregg
Visit my astronomy & astrophotography site http://www.greggsastronomy.com/

Dipper full of comet

Gregg Ruppel
 

Hi all:

Comet c2017 T2 PanSTARRS is passing through the bowl of the Big Dipper:

http://www.greggsastronomy.com/IMAGES/c2017-T2-PanSTARRS-LRGB_060920.jpg

LRGB, 80 minutes total exposure, north is up

--
Clear skies,

Gregg
Visit my astronomy & astrophotography site
http://www.greggsastronomy.com/

Re: M12

Gregg Ruppel
 

Nicely resolved...thanks for sharing it.
Clear skies,

Gregg
Visit my astronomy & astrophotography site
http://www.greggsastronomy.com/
On 6/10/2020 9:06 AM, Bernard Miller wrote:

Hi,

This is an image of M12. It is a globular cluster about 16,000 light years away in the constellation Ophiuchus. It has a diameter of about 75 light years. It is loosely packed for a globular cluster and was once thought to be a dense open cluster.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/M12.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 




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Re: M12

Brian Ottum
 

Great job resolving to the core, and color balance showing old stars.  I love seeing the distant galaxies shine through.

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io <DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io> On Behalf Of Bernard Miller
Sent: Wednesday, June 10, 2020 12:07 PM
To: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] M12

 

Hi,

This is an image of M12. It is a globular cluster about 16,000 light years away in the constellation Ophiuchus. It has a diameter of about 75 light years. It is loosely packed for a globular cluster and was once thought to be a dense open cluster.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/M12.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 

 


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Re: M12

Dan Crowson
 

Bernard,

 

This is very nice.


Dan

 

----          
Dan Crowson                          dcrowson@...
Dardenne Prairie MO               http://www.crowson.com

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io [mailto:DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io] On Behalf Of Bernard Miller
Sent: Wednesday, June 10, 2020 11:07 AM
To: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] M12

 

Hi,

This is an image of M12. It is a globular cluster about 16,000 light years away in the constellation Ophiuchus. It has a diameter of about 75 light years. It is loosely packed for a globular cluster and was once thought to be a dense open cluster.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/M12.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 

 


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M12

Bernard Miller
 

Hi,

This is an image of M12. It is a globular cluster about 16,000 light years away in the constellation Ophiuchus. It has a diameter of about 75 light years. It is loosely packed for a globular cluster and was once thought to be a dense open cluster.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/M12.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 




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Re: NGC 4564 + 4567 + 4568 with SN 2020fqv

Brian Ottum
 

Cool “mashup” of galaxies, in detail.

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io <DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dan Crowson
Sent: Friday, June 5, 2020 6:50 PM
To: 'Dan Crowson' <dcrowson@...>
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] NGC 4564 + 4567 + 4568 with SN 2020fqv

 

NGC 4564 (UGC 7773, PGC 42051 and others) near the top center is an E-E/S0 type galaxy located approximately 52 million light-years away in Virgo.

 

NGC 4567 (UGC 7777, PGC 42064, VV 219a and others) is the galaxy interacting with NGC 4568 (UGC 776, PGC 42069, VV 219b and others) below. Both appear to be at about the same distance as NGC 4564 above.

 

On March 31st, 2020, a supernova was detected in NGC 4568. More information can be found on TNS here - https://wis-tns.weizmann.ac.il/object/2020fqv. I added a custom catalog to PixInsight to have it annotated.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

RGB – 8x300s – 40 minutes each – binned 2x2

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged May 15th, 16th and 17th, 2020 from Dark Sky New Mexico at Rancho Hidalgo (Animas, New Mexico) with a SBIG STF-8300M on an Astro-Tech AT12RCT at f/8 2432mm.

 

LRGB – https://www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/49975097066/sizes/l/

LRGB Annotated - https://www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/49974576663/sizes/l/

 

Dan

----          
Dan Crowson                          dcrowson@...
Dardenne Prairie MO               http://www.crowson.com

 

NGC 4564 + 4567 + 4568 with SN 2020fqv

Dan Crowson
 

NGC 4564 (UGC 7773, PGC 42051 and others) near the top center is an E-E/S0 type galaxy located approximately 52 million light-years away in Virgo.

 

NGC 4567 (UGC 7777, PGC 42064, VV 219a and others) is the galaxy interacting with NGC 4568 (UGC 776, PGC 42069, VV 219b and others) below. Both appear to be at about the same distance as NGC 4564 above.

 

On March 31st, 2020, a supernova was detected in NGC 4568. More information can be found on TNS here - https://wis-tns.weizmann.ac.il/object/2020fqv. I added a custom catalog to PixInsight to have it annotated.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

RGB – 8x300s – 40 minutes each – binned 2x2

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged May 15th, 16th and 17th, 2020 from Dark Sky New Mexico at Rancho Hidalgo (Animas, New Mexico) with a SBIG STF-8300M on an Astro-Tech AT12RCT at f/8 2432mm.

 

LRGB – https://www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/49975097066/sizes/l/

LRGB Annotated - https://www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/49974576663/sizes/l/

 

Dan

----          
Dan Crowson                          dcrowson@...
Dardenne Prairie MO               http://www.crowson.com

 

Re: Sharpless 82

Bernard Miller
 

Brian,

 

I agree. It does look like the Cocoon or maybe the Trifid.

 

Bernard

 

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io On Behalf Of Brian Ottum
Sent: Sunday, May 31, 2020 6:25 AM
To: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io
Subject: Re: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Sharpless 82

 

Yes, it does resemble the ‘big’ Cocoon.

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io <DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dan Crowson
Sent: Saturday, May 30, 2020 4:44 PM
To: 'Dan Crowson' <dcrowson@...>
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Sharpless 82

 

Sharpless 82 (LBN 129, DG 159 or the Little Cocoon Nebula) is a reflection nebula located approximately 3,600 light-years away in Sagitta. The whole area is filled with dust and dark nebulae including LBN 725 and 727.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

RGB – 8x300s – 40 minutes each – binned 2x2

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged May 24th, 25th, 26th, 28th and 29th, 2020 from Dark Sky New Mexico at Rancho Hidalgo (Animas, New Mexico) with a SBIG STF-8300M on an Astro-Tech AT12RCT at f/8 2432mm.

 

LRGB - https://www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/49953193981/sizes/l/

 

Dan

----          
Dan Crowson                          dcrowson@...
Dardenne Prairie MO               http://www.crowson.com

 




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Re: Sharpless 82

Brian Ottum
 

Yes, it does resemble the ‘big’ Cocoon.

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io <DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dan Crowson
Sent: Saturday, May 30, 2020 4:44 PM
To: 'Dan Crowson' <dcrowson@...>
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Sharpless 82

 

Sharpless 82 (LBN 129, DG 159 or the Little Cocoon Nebula) is a reflection nebula located approximately 3,600 light-years away in Sagitta. The whole area is filled with dust and dark nebulae including LBN 725 and 727.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

RGB – 8x300s – 40 minutes each – binned 2x2

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged May 24th, 25th, 26th, 28th and 29th, 2020 from Dark Sky New Mexico at Rancho Hidalgo (Animas, New Mexico) with a SBIG STF-8300M on an Astro-Tech AT12RCT at f/8 2432mm.

 

LRGB - https://www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/49953193981/sizes/l/

 

Dan

----          
Dan Crowson                          dcrowson@...
Dardenne Prairie MO               http://www.crowson.com

 

Sharpless 82

Dan Crowson
 

Sharpless 82 (LBN 129, DG 159 or the Little Cocoon Nebula) is a reflection nebula located approximately 3,600 light-years away in Sagitta. The whole area is filled with dust and dark nebulae including LBN 725 and 727.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

RGB – 8x300s – 40 minutes each – binned 2x2

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged May 24th, 25th, 26th, 28th and 29th, 2020 from Dark Sky New Mexico at Rancho Hidalgo (Animas, New Mexico) with a SBIG STF-8300M on an Astro-Tech AT12RCT at f/8 2432mm.

 

LRGB - https://www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/49953193981/sizes/l/

 

Dan

----          
Dan Crowson                          dcrowson@...
Dardenne Prairie MO               http://www.crowson.com

 

Re: M83 - The Southern Pinwheel

Gregg Ruppel
 

Bernard
Another beauty!  You’re killing it with these long integrations and total exposure (hope you are getting a great discount for scope time).  Thanks for sharing.

Gregg

Visit my astronomy & astrophotography site
www.greggsastronomy.com

On May 29, 2020, at 2:05 PM, Bernard Miller <bgmiller011@...> wrote:



Hi,

This is an image of M83, also known as the Southern Pinwheel Galaxy. It is a barred spiral galaxy about 15 million light years away in the constellation Hydra. It is one of the closest and brightest barred spiral galaxies in the sky and is visible with binoculars. Its name is derived from its resemblance to M101, the Pinwheel Galaxy. This image combines data taken with two separate telescopes; a CDK17 and a 12.5 inch RCOS. It represents over 39 hours of total exposure time.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/M83.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 




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M83 Southern Pinwheel

Dean Glace
 

Barnard....here is my version of the pinwheel....CDK17 and STL11000 CCD Camera.

M83 - The Southern Pinwheel

Bernard Miller
 

Hi,

This is an image of M83, also known as the Southern Pinwheel Galaxy. It is a barred spiral galaxy about 15 million light years away in the constellation Hydra. It is one of the closest and brightest barred spiral galaxies in the sky and is visible with binoculars. Its name is derived from its resemblance to M101, the Pinwheel Galaxy. This image combines data taken with two separate telescopes; a CDK17 and a 12.5 inch RCOS. It represents over 39 hours of total exposure time.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/M83.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 




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Re: Centaurus A (NGC 5128)

Rex Groves
 

Very nice Bernard. I too have never noticed th stream.  I’m a fan of deep integrations

Rex

On May 27, 2020, at 9:57 PM, Gregg Ruppel <ruppel0709@...> wrote:

Bernard
That is an unusual presentation, and a great one at that.  I don't recall having seen the Ha stream before; the long integrations certainly paid off.  Thanks for sharing it.
Clear skies,

Gregg
Visit my astronomy & astrophotography site
http://www.greggsastronomy.com/
On 5/27/2020 4:11 PM, Bernard Miller wrote:
Hi,

This is an image of Centaurus A, also known as NGC 5128. Thee is disagreement about whether this is a lenticular or elliptical galaxy. It is between 10 and 16 million light years away in the constellation Centaurus. It is a starburst galaxy and the intense star formation is thought to be the result of a merger of a large elliptical galaxy merging with a smaller spiral galaxy. You can see an Ha stream of gas in the lower left that may be a remnant of this merger. The data from this image was collected by a CDK17 and RCOS 12.5-inch telescopes. It represents over 41 hours of total exposure.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/NGC5128.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 




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Re: Centaurus A (NGC 5128)

Gregg Ruppel
 

Bernard
That is an unusual presentation, and a great one at that.  I don't recall having seen the Ha stream before; the long integrations certainly paid off.  Thanks for sharing it.
Clear skies,

Gregg
Visit my astronomy & astrophotography site
http://www.greggsastronomy.com/
On 5/27/2020 4:11 PM, Bernard Miller wrote:

Hi,

This is an image of Centaurus A, also known as NGC 5128. Thee is disagreement about whether this is a lenticular or elliptical galaxy. It is between 10 and 16 million light years away in the constellation Centaurus. It is a starburst galaxy and the intense star formation is thought to be the result of a merger of a large elliptical galaxy merging with a smaller spiral galaxy. You can see an Ha stream of gas in the lower left that may be a remnant of this merger. The data from this image was collected by a CDK17 and RCOS 12.5-inch telescopes. It represents over 41 hours of total exposure.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/NGC5128.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 




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Re: Centaurus A (NGC 5128)

Brian Ottum
 

Really looks like a storm happening in there.

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io <DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io> On Behalf Of Bernard Miller
Sent: Wednesday, May 27, 2020 7:11 PM
To: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Centaurus A (NGC 5128)

 

Hi,

This is an image of Centaurus A, also known as NGC 5128. Thee is disagreement about whether this is a lenticular or elliptical galaxy. It is between 10 and 16 million light years away in the constellation Centaurus. It is a starburst galaxy and the intense star formation is thought to be the result of a merger of a large elliptical galaxy merging with a smaller spiral galaxy. You can see an Ha stream of gas in the lower left that may be a remnant of this merger. The data from this image was collected by a CDK17 and RCOS 12.5-inch telescopes. It represents over 41 hours of total exposure.

Comments and suggestions welcomed.

http://azstarman.net/CDK/NGC5128.htm

Thanks,

Bernard

 

 


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Re: Comet T2 and Coddington's Nebula

Brian Ottum
 

Bernard,

That comet is cruising fast towards the bowl of the dipper and beyond, so no longer close to that galaxy.  Also slowly fading away.

Brian

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io <DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io> On Behalf Of Bernard Miller
Sent: Wednesday, May 27, 2020 7:15 PM
To: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io
Subject: Re: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Comet T2 and Coddington's Nebula

 

Beautiful Brian. How long does the comet stay in the FOV with the galaxy?

 

Bernard

 

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io On Behalf Of Brian Ottum
Sent: Wednesday, May 27, 2020 8:10 AM
To: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Comet T2 and Coddington's Nebula

 

https://spaceweathergallery.com/full_image.php?image_name=Brian-Ottum-Comet_T2_Cod_5x4_1590591979.jpg

 

Brian

 


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Re: Comet T2 and Coddington's Nebula

Bernard Miller
 

Beautiful Brian. How long does the comet stay in the FOV with the galaxy?

 

Bernard

 

 

From: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io On Behalf Of Brian Ottum
Sent: Wednesday, May 27, 2020 8:10 AM
To: DarkSkyNewMexico@groups.io
Subject: [DarkSkyNewMexico] Comet T2 and Coddington's Nebula

 

https://spaceweathergallery.com/full_image.php?image_name=Brian-Ottum-Comet_T2_Cod_5x4_1590591979.jpg

 

Brian




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