new icn messageflickr-free-ic3d pan white
View allAll Photos Tagged nebula

Profile Portrait

 

Special thanks to Sylverdali for letting me play with this awesome fractal.☺

Credit picture is in the first comment box

Mi nombre es Nébula. Adivinas por qué?

My name is Nebula. Guess why?

 

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nebula

"La nostalgia se desvanecía con la niebla y dejaba en su lugar una inmensa curiosidad."

Gabriel García Márquez.

Cien Años de Soledad

 

35/52: Niebla.

Proyecto Foto-Retos.

 

Sígueme en Facebook

 

Follow my Facebook Page

 

Instagram

80 minutes LRGB, 120 minutes Ha

WO FLT132 refractor with 0.8x reducer and QSI583wsg camera

WIP.

I wanted to release this a while ago (before the Sinistre eyes), but i changed them a lot, to a point where they barely look like the first editions...

M42 The Orion Nebula

Since we're currently getting buried in snow and there's no clear skies in sight, I decided to "practice" on M42. I used 6 panels from my latest hyperstar mosaic as luminance. www.flickr.com/photos/astrochuck/16138742249/

Combined color data from last years AT65EDQ/QHY9M image

www.flickr.com/photos/astrochuck/10848930723/

and core luminance from my QHY23M/11" EdgeHD @F/7

www.youtube.com/watch?v=AS8fm5Gqt0U (Emma Shapplin- Spente Le Stelle) ________________________________________________ Digital creation

Thank you all known and unknown friends in Flickr for your visit

Or interstellar gas outside my window...

The Heart Nebula in the constellation of Cassiopeia. This is a Hubble Palette image, captured over 2 nights.

Ha (G) - 16x600s

Oiii (B) - 18x600s

Sii (R) - 19x600s

 

The Horsehead & Flame Nebula in the constellation of Orion.

 

The Horsehead and Flame Nebula sit around the large star Alnitak, which is the bottom of the 3 stars of Orion's Belt.

Ha = 13x600s

Red = 18x300s

Green = 18x300s

Blue = 15x300s

I rarely do post-processing on my nature shots because I tend to let these shots speak for themselves. However, I have to do this one because my camera and lenses could not re-produce the scene that I witnessed.

 

It was an awesome feeling when you stood under the big oak trees, with the sunlight hit directly on these beautiful leaves, and your feet were covered by the fresh fallen leaves. I brought all of my lenses with me that day, and while they could all capture the color very well, but they could not re-produce the depth I saw, almost like looking toward the center to the universe.

The Tarantula Nebula, also known as 30 Doradus, is more than a thousand light-years in diameter, a giant star forming region within nearby satellite galaxy the Large Magellanic Cloud. About 180 thousand light-years away, it's the largest, most violent star forming region known in the whole Local Group of galaxies. The cosmic arachnid sprawls across this spectacular view, composed with narrowband filter data centered on emission from ionized hydrogen atoms. Within the Tarantula (NGC 2070), intense radiation, stellar winds and supernova shocks from the central young cluster of massive stars, cataloged as R136, energize the nebular glow and shape the spidery filaments. Around the Tarantula are other star forming regions with young star clusters, filaments, and blown-out bubble-shaped clouds. In fact, the frame includes the site of the closest supernova in modern times, SN 1987A, left of center. The rich field of view spans about 1 degree or 2 full moons, in the southern constellation Dorado. But were the Tarantula Nebula closer, say 1,500 light-years distant like the local star forming Orion Nebula, it would take up half the sky. via NASA ift.tt/2K8NcnP

This new image shows the dramatic shape and colour of the Ring Nebula, otherwise known as Messier 57. From Earth’s perspective, the nebula looks like a simple elliptical shape with a shaggy boundary. However, new observations combining existing ground-based data with new NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope data show that the nebula is shaped like a distorted doughnut. This doughnut has a rugby-ball-shaped region of lower-density material slotted into in its central “gap”, stretching towards and away from us.

 

Credits: NASA, ESA, and C. Robert O'Dell (Vanderbilt University)

The Carina Nebula is a large diffuse nebula visible mostly from the Southern Hemisphere.

 

As one of the largest and brightest nebulae close to Earth it's also one of the easier ones to photograph.

© All rights reserved.

 

'Nebula' On Black

I found an interesting place.... tho now I can't remember the name of it... but its a little sci-fi.... a little steampunk...nicely built... If anyone recognizes this place let me know... :)

 

maps.secondlife.com/secondlife/Custard%20Developments/91/...

 

That is the place.... the SLRL should bring you to a big old tree and all around you should bee gears, platforms, etc... Have Fun!

Tides From Nebula performing at Progresja, Warszawa

More info, images and technical details, please have a look in my blog: astroanarchy.blogspot.fi/2014/11/soul-nebula-ic-1848-as-t...

 

This two panel mosaic image is originally shot this Autumn between 27 and 29.10. I haven't publish it before, since I have had so much material to share. The new imaging system gives me a nice field of view, with a high resolution.

63x63 arc minutes at a scale of 0,95 arc seconds/pixel. That's over a square degree of sky.

 

The star nursery of the Orion Nebula.

Have a stellar Christmas! :-)

 

hubblesite.org/gallery/album/

f/10 with C9.25

 

13 x 300s Ha 7nm

 

Michael L Hyde (c) 2015

#6 on Explore - Thank you!!!

 

Sunrise at Seaham

 

The tide was pretty far in so not much to work with, the sun was breaking through the fog and lighting up the ocean nicely though!

from the hubble website

Botanischer Nebel

 

Während ich über einen Titel für dieses Bild nachdachte, kam mir ein planetarischer Nebel in den Sinn. Tatsächlich handelt es sich aber nur um eine Pflanzenaufnahme mit geringer Schärfentiefe...

Diese Bearbeitung habe ich mir mal gegönnt, um das "Loch in meiner Seele zu füllen"... :)

 

While thinking about the picture's title, planetary nebula came to my mind. In fact, I just captured a plant making use of a shallow depth of field...

I allowed myself the processing of this image to "fill the hole in my soul"... :)

 

Abba - Hole In Your Soul

"...

Ah-haa (ah-haa, ah-haa)

You paint your world and use all colours

Ah-haa (ah-haa)

And then you find it all comes out too bright

You know it's only a lie

Ah-haa (ah-haa, ah-haa)

The songs you sing are too romantic

Ah-haa (ah-haa)

And when you want the truth

They only spit in your eye

Oh yeah, they're only telling you lies

Oh yeah, there's gotta be rock'n roll

To fill the hole in your soul

..."

The soaring tower is 9.5 light-years or about 57 trillion miles high, about twice the distance from our Sun to the next nearest star.

 

Stars in the Eagle Nebula are born in clouds of cold hydrogen gas that reside in chaotic neighborhoods, where energy from young stars sculpts fantasy-like landscapes in the gas. The tower may be a giant incubator for those newborn stars. A torrent of ultraviolet light from a band of massive, hot, young stars [off the top of the image] is eroding the pillar.

 

The starlight also is responsible for illuminating the tower's rough surface. Ghostly streamers of gas can be seen boiling off this surface, creating the haze around the structure and highlighting its three-dimensional shape. The column is silhouetted against the background glow of more distant gas.

 

heritage.stsci.edu/2005/12b/

05-12b

 

This is not this object's official name. It's designation is SL 17 and it's a dark nebula in the constellation of Scorpius near to Gum55 and The Dark Tower. After the first deep image of it by Paul Haese, a New Zealand astroimager Rolf Olsen noticed that it bears a striking resemblance to some depictions of the monster wolf in Norse mythology - Fenrir

 

This is an 11 hour LHaRGB image (90, 300, 90, 90, 90 minutes). 30 min Ha and 15 min LRGB subs.

 

FOV is 58.4 x 72.9 arcmins @ 1.67 arcsec/pixel.

 

Takahashi TOA-150 refractor @ F7.3 (FL=1095mm) on a Paramount ME with SBIG STL 11000M camera.

Before it's gone

Ha Red, OIII Blue, synth green.

Michael L Hyde (c) 2014

The Tarantula Nebula, located in the Large Megellanic Cloud, visible in the Southern Hemisphere. It resembles a huge spider in the sky, and is very bright.

 

This LRGB image data was collected near Sutherland, South Africa, in early April, 2014.

 

Image details:

 

QSI 683ws-8

Astrodon Gen2 E-series LRGB filters

Celestron AdvancedVX

Officina Stellare Hiper APO 105

Orion SSAG, guiding with PhD

Data acquired with Sequence Generator Pro

Image Calibration / Reduction / Post-processing with PixInsight

 

L: 60min, 6x10min

R: 60min, 6x10min

G: 80min, 8x10min

B: 70min, 7x10min

This image shows an emission nebula containing an incredible amount of dust. At the centre, the Key Hole Nebula can be seen. The Keyhole is roughly 9000 light years away and can be seen with a small telescope.

 

This object was imaged on the nights of the 3rd and 4th of March 2015 from the suburbs of Melbourne. Australia. Conditions were a little below average, temperature 15 C, windows up to 5 meter per second winds. Imaging had to be cut a little short just before midnight as the clouds rolled in. The scheduled full moon was on the following night the 5th of March. This may have resulted in a little lost contrast.

 

I managed 4 X 1000, 6 X 1200, and a single 1500 second sub, all in Ha. Total time - 3.5 hours.

 

Seeing was a little below average on both nights, and gusty.

 

Full Res: farm9.staticflickr.com/8579/16720646422_087bde90d9_o.jpg

 

Terry

The Soul Nebula, SH2-199 or IC1848, in narrowband false colour.

 

Imaged on a shared scope at SRO in California.

 

Capture details:

Scope: FSQ-106ED

Mount: Paramount ME

Camera: QSI683

Filters: Astrodon Gen II LRGB, 5nm Ha, OII, SII (1.25")

Guiding: QSI OAG + Lodestar

Image scale: 2.094 arcsec/pixel, drizzled to double resolution

Exposures: 15x1800s Ha, 11x1800s OIII, 21x1800s SII (23.5 hrs)

Processing: PixInsight

Game: Shadow Warrior 2

Developer: Flying Wild Hog

Publisher: Devolver Digital

 

In-game Photomode

Objeto: NGC1976 - Orion Nebula

Data:2017-03-29

Telescope: Sprit100

CCD: QHY9 CCD Camera.

HA-15X600""

HA-7X60""

L-17X600""

L-11X60""

R-11X300""

R-7X30""

G-9X300""

G-7X30""

B-9X300""

B-7X30""

Total frames / integration: 100 frames / 8,22 horas

RA center: 05 34 58

DEC center: -05 15 27

ALT/AZ: 24.5186 / 274.8495

SITE: LAT-23 00 52 LONG:-47 36 14

Capture: Leandro Fornazieiro www.astrobin.com/users/leandrof58/

Processing: Maicon Germiniani

I didn't realize I have captured both the moonset and nebula in one frame when I was in Death Valley until I opened this particular image in Lightroom today. I had to do some clarity enhancement in the sky to bring out the nebula from the light pollution. I am quite happy about the result even though the nebula is a little fainted.

 

Lens: Samyang 14mm F2.8

A deep image of the orion nebula area. Taken with a Borg ED101 and an STL11k camera.

A total of 60.9 hours of data were collected between November 2009 and March 2011.

 

a larger image as well as a bw-image can be found here:

www.starpointing.com/ccd/orion.html

 

Equipment used: BorgED101, STL11000M, Baader HaRGB filter set

The Flaming Star Nebula is both an emission and a reflection nebula. The reflection part of this nebula (blue in this image) surrounds the hot blue star AE Aurigae – or “Flaming Star”. This beautiful area of nebulosity is found in the northern constellation Auriga. Its distance from earth is estimated to be around 1500 light years.

  

Telescope: William Optics Star71

Camera:Atik 460EX mono

Filters: Astrodon Ha, SII, OIII (all 3 nm)

Mount:Astro Physics Mach1 GTO

Exposure:Ha:SII:OIII = 180m:80m:120m Total exposure 6h 20m.

Color mapping:(Hubble palette) Red = SII Green = Ha Blue = OIII Due to the amount of hydrogen alpha the green channel was pushed to gold/yellow.

Dates:Sept 25 & 28, 2014

 

The Orion Nebula is an enormous cloud of gas and dust, one of many in our Milky Way galaxy. It lies roughly 1,300 light-years from Earth.

 

At some 30 to 40 light-years in diameter, this great big nebulous cocoon is giving birth to perhaps a thousand stars.

 

The four brightest stars in the Orion Nebula can be seen through amateur astronomers’ telescopes and are affectionately known as The Trapezium. The light of the young, hot Trapezium stars illuminate the Orion Nebula. These stars are only a million or so years old – mere babes in the lifetime of a star.

 

Mount: AP Mach 1

Imaging scope: AT8RC CCDT67 1050mm

Imaging camera: Trius SX-694

Lights: Lum 6 x 600 sec bin1, 10 x 120 sec bin 1

RGB 10 x 180 sec bin 2

Calibration: None

Guide scope: OAG Lodestar

Other details: Captured with SGP, guided with PHD, stacked in DSS processed in Photoshop

Vist my astrophotography website jeffreyjongmans.nl

 

NGC7635 Bubble Nebula

Natural Narrowband Palette

07/25/2012

12x 20min Ha, OIII & SII. Total 12 hr

Skywatcher 10" f/4.8 newtonian

Skywatcher NEQ6-Pro - EQMOD

QSI 683wsg-8

Starlight Xpress Lodestar guider

Astrodon 3nm Ha, OIII & SII

Captured with Nebulosity 3

Processed with PixInsight and Photoshop CS6

I've always enjoyed images from space, can't really afford an astro photography rig so I thought I would make my own nebula, three images taken in my kitchen with a small fish tank, water and paint, the 'stars' are air bubbles stuck to the front of the tank, a little play in lightroom then into CS5, layers were blended and a few adjustments, back into lightroom and a little work with curves, contrast and clarity, two flash guns used at 3o/c and 9 o/c and at 12o/c for the last image, not the hubble but I like it:blush:

1 3 4 5 6 7 ••• 79 80