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The full sequence going clockwise from the left.

WO FLT132 refractor and EOS350d DSLR

last night we had a partial lunar eclipse, it looked amazing!!


please view large on black:

Moon - WO Z80 refractor and DFK51 camera

Stars - WO FLT132 refractor and EOS350d DSLR

All taken at the same time and combined in Photoshop

10 x 3 seconds exposures

ISO 200

Celestron SCT 6"

Canon 550D

Lynkeos > PS

The Lunar Eclipse process starting from the full moon through to when dawn was breaking and the moon took on a pinkish tone.

PC210121 (Explore 12/21/10 # 307) The wind was shaking the tripod, and it was brutally cold, but I'm glad I got up to see this at 3:10 am

I am sure some of my astrophotography contacts will laugh at this measly image but I was surprised I was able to get anything. It was cloudy when I went to bed but the clouds did breakoff just in time. ( explore # 13 ) my thanks to everyone

Photographed from Sevastopol.


Частичное лунное затмение.

Снято из Севастополя.

This was the last clear image before the clouds started to cover the Moon and spoiled the evening :(

Australia was perfectly placed for ideal viewing of last night's 'Super Blood Blue Moon' lunar eclipse.


So I had carefully planned a sequence of at least 20 shots - each to be 6 minutes and 20 seconds apart - then to be composited as a record of the event from start to finish in one image. The forecast was for 'mostly clear' skies.


Then, as the eclipse commencement approached, 100% cloud cover rolled in.


This is the only image I managed to capture. If I had captured the full sequence of phases, I would have exposed this for the crescent. But as this is my only capture for the night, I have instead chosen the exposure to capture detail on 'the dark side of the moon' - the only evidence I have that there was in fact a blood moon in this miserable weather.


I'm not a fan of blown highlights, but something astronomical appeals to me about the extreme contrast in this image.


These are the dying moments of the blood moon at the end of the total eclipse phase, as it transitions back to the brilliant brightness of the Supermoon. The 'glow' is enhanced by the relatively thin cloud cover at that time, for a few fleeting moments...

Definitely best big: press the L key.


This morning dawned to a total lunar eclipse. I woke up at 5:30 am, donned hat and coat and gear, and was back in bed by 6:30 as visions of orbital mechanics danced in my head.

Last remains of the June 15 eclipse 2011.

This is my first try at the progression of the eclipse. I only shot the first half of the eclipse and stacked them into one photo.

08th August'17

0025 hrs

Gaya, India

Uranus is seen on the right side.

Kawasaki, Kanagawa, Japan.




Olympus digital camera

Olympus digital camera

Taken on my property outside of Santa Fe, NM.

200mm f4 manual takumar m42 adapted to Canon

Got up really early this morning to watch and capture the lunar eclipse. Here are some of my captures in a collage. Unfortunately my "old" camera didn't work as well as I hoped for and at the end the camera fogged up ;-( Oh well - the next blood moon is April 15, 2015 ;-)

Now I'm on my way to catch up with everybody - sorry I'm so far behind again!!

This morning's total lunar eclipse. Handheld (unfortunately).

More information on my blog

Spent an amazing night taking photos of the moon, stars, and sculptures in the moonlight.

Stayed up to see the show. :)

Richmond, CA

Spent an amazing night taking photos of the moon, stars, and sculptures in the moonlight.

step by step clicks from 6.15 pm to 7.30 pm

Witnessed from my back porch in San Francisco

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