Category Archives: Deep Space Objects
Every sub of the Pelican Nebula from every imaging system all combined together to give this result.
Here’s a reminder that I used to take deep-sky images at the New Forest Observatory. This is a single-framer of the Sadr region in Cygnus taken with the 2 x Canon 200mm prime lenses and the 2 x Trius M26C … Continue reading
Last night I got 7 hours of 20-minute subs on the NGC6914 region using the Sky 90 array. The result is shown here. As it is clear (and now Moonless) I am going for a bunch more 20-minute subs tonight … Continue reading
You too can make your own full-colour, high-resolution, deep-space images, just like the Tulip nebula mega-mosaic below – and you don’t even need to own a telescope. However, you do need a copy of Photoshop and a copy of Noel … Continue reading
I have been putting together a full-colour mega-mosaic of the Tulip nebula region in Cygnus using the wonderful DSS2 data. As this is a pretty huge mosaic you can imagine the dataset was getting a bit unwieldy – and in … Continue reading
Just a reminder that you can see most of my Astronomical images on Flickr.
I am in the final stages of setting up a new imaging system based on a Canon 200mm prime lens with M25C OSC imager and a 52 mm IDAS filter on the front of the lens giving me f#3.85 and … Continue reading
In putting together the next book “Experimental Photography” I came across some unprocessed data from a while back. It was Carbon star V623 Cassiopeiae or SAO23858 – a very nice Carbon star lying just below Pazmino’s cluster in the constellation … Continue reading
A number of people have asked me how many stars appear in the Cocoon nebula 3-frame mosaic. I use a program called Registar to link separate frames together so I can see how they all fit – and Registar will … Continue reading
This pair of open clusters has a Milky Way backdrop and they are surrounded by faint emission nebulosity. They can be found in the constellation Cygnus lying just underneath the Crescent nebula region. Image taken 19th August 2009 using the … Continue reading