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Manito Park, Spokane

Altix IV

Triptych

Printed 17" wide

Van Dyke Brownprint toned in Selenium

Off Lone Jack Road, Glasgow

Van Dyke Brown print, toned in selenium

TMB LZOS 152 + Riccardi Reducer @ F/6

Moravian G3 16200 + Chroma LRGB + Chroma Ha 8nm

Parallax Instruments HD200c

 

L: 60x300s bin 1x1

RGB: 20x300s bin 1x1

Ha: 15x1800s bin 1x1

 

FWHM: 2.8"

  

Total exposure: 17.5h

  

Captured with Sequence Generator Pro

Processed with Pixinsight

  

Copyright www.manuelj.com

Image recorded remotely at DeepSkyWest with a Takahashi FSQ106EDXIII and a QSI 683WSG-8.

 

L: 32x900s

RGB: (13, 12, 5)x900s

 

Copyright: R. Colombari

 

___________________________________________

 

There is no sea on Earth large enough to contain the Shark nebula. This predator apparition poses us no danger, though, as it is composed only of interstellar gas and dust. Dark dust like that featured here is somewhat like cigarette smoke and created in the cool atmospheres of giant stars. After being expelled with gas and gravitationally recondensing, massive stars may carve intricate structures into their birth cloud using their high energy light and fast stellar winds as sculpting tools. The heat they generate evaporates the murky molecular cloud as well as causing ambient hydrogen gas to disperse and glow red. During disintegration, we humans can enjoy imagining these great clouds as common icons, like we do for water clouds on Earth. Including smaller dust nebulae such as Lynds Dark Nebula 1235 and Van den Bergh 149 & 150, the Shark nebula spans about 15 light years and lies about 650 light years away toward the constellation of the King of Aethiopia (Cepheus).

 

Source: APOD

VdB 16 is a small blue reflection nebula in the constellation Aries. It is illuminated by the 9 mag. star HIP 16170 with spectral class F. The nebulous region illuminated by the star is part of a large nebulous complex of gas and dust known as the Perseus Cloud. You can see some dark nebula as B 204. The distance to the Solar System is estimated 980 light years.

 

Camera: Moravian G2 8300

Filters: 31mm unmounted Optolong

Optic: Televue 102 f/7

Mount: Ioptron CEM60 HP

Autoguider: camera Magzero 5m on SW 70/500, Phd guiding

Frames L: 15X600sec - RGB: 6X600sec each - Bin1 -35°

Processing: Pixinsight, Photoshop

VDB 126 e gruppo di complesso nebulari LDN 770 ripresa al Colle del nivolet il 4 /7/16

Takahashi TOA 130 F/5,8

Canon EOS50D con filtro Baader a 800 IS0

posa di 1,5 ore

GM1000HPS 10MICRON

NO AUTOGUIDA

Scania Streamline

van den Bergh 34 (HD 34078 and numerous others) is a reflection nebula located approximately 1,500 light-years away in Auriga. The area including vdB 34 might be better known as IC 405 or the Flaming Star Nebula.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

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

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged December 15th and 19th, 2017 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.

 

Scania Streamline

van den Bergh 65 (Ced 61, DG 86, LBN 823 and others) is a reflection nebula located about three degrees below M37 in Auriga.

 

Luminance – 25x600s – 250 minutes – binned 1x1

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

 

370 minutes total exposure – 6 hours 10 minutes

 

Imaged February 16th, 17th, 19th, 24th and 25th, 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.

 

Capturing 12.3 hours of luminance in the middle of summer is quite a task with as little as a couple of hours darkness a night, and that's when there's no moon about!

 

Started in May and finally I'm ready to begin capture of the red, green and blue to finish the colour image.

 

Altair Astro 6" RC, Atik 460ex, IDAS P2. Captured in SGPro and processed in Pixnsight and CS5.

Altissa Altix IV (24x36)

Van Dyke print toned in selenium

Hardman, Oregon

Vandyke brown toned in gold theo contact print from 8x10 film negative on COT 320.

Probably should try and do a better job, was a quick switch from another negative I was using which wasnt working, as they often do when using film negative.

Another print from my first Vandyke printing session. This negative was actually made for cyanotype. After I found first black, made my chart, and determined a Vandyke curve, my printer ran out of ink. Since the chemistry was all set up, etc., I figured I would try some already printed negatives just for practice. This came out pretty well, I think.

 

Original image made with an ONDU 6x6 pinhole camera.

Also called Cederblad 201, it is a blue reflection nebula in the constellation Cepheus.

 

Baader Modified Canon 6D

Canon 500mm f/4 L IS Lens @ f/4

Avalon M-Zero

QHY5L-II-M & miniGuideScope PHD2 for guiding

~40x5 minute fuzzy subs at ISO800

 

Taken near Horncastle on the partly cloudy night of 26 August 2016.

Located in the constellation of Cepheus this is object 150 from the van den Bergh catalog (Sidney van den Bergh). A collection of very nice astro imaging targets.

 

Equipment:

Baader Modified Canon 6D

Canon 500mm f/4 L IS Lens @ f/4

Avalon Instruments M-Zero Mount

 

Acquisition Details:

45x300 second sub exposures @ ISO1600

30xBias

30xDarks

30xFlats

 

Imaged just outside Horncastle.

Scania Streamline

Constellation de la girafe

200/1000 moravian G2 8300

van den Berg 31 (V* AB Aur, HD 31293 and many others) is the star and faint blue reflection nebula.

 

Barnard 27 is just to the right (west) of vdB 31.

Barnard 26 is further right (west) of vdB 31 nd B27.

Barnard 28 is the dark spot right above vdB 31.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

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

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged November 30th and December 1st, 2019 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.

 

See my original visit with a refractor in 2015 here - www.flickr.com/photos/dcrowson/23973317631.

 

HEQ5pro, Skywatcher ED80 + FF/FR 0,85x

SBIG ST 8300m, Baader LRGB

L 17x15 min.

RGB 10x5 min. (bin2x2)

PixInsight 1.8

van den Bergh 10 (HD 20041, DG 12, LBN 680 and others) is the bright star and nebulosity located in a corner of Perseus.

 

Luminance – 26x600s – 260 minutes – binned 1x1

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

 

380 minutes total exposure – 6 hours 20 minutes

 

Imaged October 4th, 5th and 9th, 2018 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.

 

www.starkeeper.it/VDB142.htm

 

Optics:

GSO RC 10" F8 2000mm - Astrograph Ritchie-Chrétien

 

Mount:

AP Mach1 GTO on Gemini Q-Lock tripod

 

Camera:

QSI 640 WSG

 

Filters:

Astrodon LRGB I Series Gen II

 

Guiding Systems:

SXV-AO-LF Active Optics - SX Lodestar

 

Dates/Times:

2-3 September 2013

 

Location:

Pragelato - Turin - Italy

 

Exposure Details:

L:R:G:B => 360:160:120:90 = > (36x10):(16x10):(12x10):(9x10) color Bin2 [num x minutes]

 

Cooling Details:

-25°C

 

Acquisition:

Maxim DL/CCD, TheSkyX, Voyager

 

Processing:

CCDStack2+, PS CS5, PixInsight

 

Mean FWHM:

1.54" / 1.98"

 

SQM-L:

21.24

van den Bergh 9 (V* SU Cas, DG 10, LBN 643 and others) consists of the star and reflection nebulosity located in Cassiopeia. The dark nebulae on the left (east) is cataloged as LBN 1355 and 1357.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

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

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged September 9th and 10th, 2018 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.

 

Vandyke Brown print on Strathmore Watercolor paper. 7 x 11" Digital negative using Pictrico OHP from a digital capture.

Somewhere in the Adirondacks NY.

Pretty happy with how this came out except for the one obvious hot spot in the cascading water. A rework of the negative for next time.

 

Van Dyke Brown print.

Arista II OHP Transparency Film.

Pro Art Aquarelle watercolor Paper.

Nikon D90.

from a digital capture taken in 2010 during a visit to the UK.

van den Bergh 26 (DG 28, LBN 828 and others) is a reflection nebula illuminated by star HD 26676. The nebula is located closer than 471 light-years away in Taurus.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

RGB – 10x300s – 50 minutes each – binned 2x2

 

390 minutes total exposure – 6 hours 30 minutes

 

Imaged February 15th, 16th, 17th, 19th and 24th, 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.

 

Selenium toned Van Dyke brown print

San Joaquin Valley, California

Shot with the indomitable Kodak No. 2 Folding Cartridge Hawk-Eye Model B with the aperture limiter removed, around f/10

Scania Streamline

van den Bergh 153 (BD+61 2292 and others) is the star and reflection nebula in the center of the image. The faint reflection nebula further out is LBN 508 (DG 183 and others). These are located in Cepheus.

 

Luminance – 24x600s – 240 minutes – binned 1x1

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

 

360 minutes total exposure – 6 hours

 

Imaged September 13th, 14th, 16th, 27th and 28th, 2018 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.

 

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