Stars in a Full Moon

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Went out to the hills to do some star shooting, and this one my favorite picture that i got

used the rule of 400 for this, which is 400/mm that your lens is at. Mine was at 18, so 400/18 is about 20. So my exposure was 20 seconds. This rule allows you to not get visible star trails in your pictures. The tutorial that i used for it is here...
I also used my DIY shutter release for this

20sec | f/4 | ISO500

Sinu S Kumar, GR0ND, jennifer.ganz, and 40 other people added this photo to their favorites.

  1. 46 months ago | reply

    Hello, this is the blind astrometry solver. Your results are:
    (RA, Dec) center:(306.821589688, 24.3873321936) degrees
    (RA, Dec) center (H:M:S, D:M:S):(20:27:17.182, +24:23:14.396)
    Orientation:125.55 deg E of N

    Pixel scale:241.82 arcsec/pixel

    Parity:Reverse ("Left-handed")
    Field size :68.79 x 45.88 degrees

    Your field contains:
    The star Altair (αAql)
    The star Deneb (αCyg)
    The star Sadr (γCyg)
    The star Gienah (εCyg)
    The star Tarazed (γAql)
    The star δCyg
    The star ζAql
    The star Matar (ηPeg)
    The star Albireo (β1Cyg)
    The star Sulafat (γLyr)
    IC 1311
    IC 1318 / gamma Cyg nebula
    NGC 6960 / Filamentary nebula / Lace-work nebula / Veil nebula
    IC 5068
    IC 5070 / Pelican nebula
    NGC 6992 / Network nebula / Veil nebula
    NGC 7000 / North America nebula

    View in World Wide Telescope

    If you would like to have other images solved, please submit them to the astrometry group.

  2. Sreyash Dasari 46 months ago | reply

    awesome picture and nice usage of the

  3. Nate Borchers 46 months ago | reply

    I dig the landscape on the bottom.

  4. mit35boss [deleted] 40 months ago | reply

    Very sharp stars. I have to try that

  5. lydichristine 14 months ago | reply

    Very well done! Love it! :)

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