I got 2x2 RGB data last night on NGC7331 and some great Ha data on M27 but I fell asleep while doing a 30 minute joke exposure and the sun was up when I woke up and couldn't get my flats. So, the color data in the frame is completely uncalibrated because I'm dumb. I minimally processed this image because of that. But, the L data is decent. Giving it color allows you to notice some of the smaller galaxies that don't stand out in monochrome. But this image does give you a sense of how poor my skies are since last night was basically the best summer imaging night I could ever ask for around here. Gradients galore. Flats would have helped, but not as much. That's why I don't shoot wide field. Even in narrowband wide field shows too much LP. Still a beautiful night though. Also, shootout to @celestronuniverse for making the cgx with mechanical stops. They came in handy but maxim seems to have crashed due to it. It's been crashing with my sbig a lot lately and not sure why.
Mi primera foto de la Luna, tomada el 21 de Enero de 2018 a las 18:55 UTC.
Recuerdo que aún no la había visto a través de mi telescopio, por lo que cuando la ví en el firmamento(aunque sea de día), no dude en apuntar allí y maravillarme con los detalles que podían verse.
Obviamente, también tomé una fotografía, y aquí está.
Debido a que últimamente los cielos andan bastante nublados, voy a publicar unas fotos que saqué durante los primeros días de mi telescopio.
En este caso, lo que se ve no es una estrella brillante, si no que se trata del Planeta Júpiter y 4 de sus lunas:
Ganymede, Io, Europa y Callisto.
Esta es mi primera foto del gigante gaseoso, por lo que la calidad es mediocre.
Esta fotografía la tomé el 29 de Enero de 2018, a las 5:36 UTC, con un iPhone SE, a través del ocular de 10mm de mi telescopio.
On July 27, 2018 around tree fiddy am Mars reaches opposition to Earth. What does that mean? It means in its orbit around the Sun, its at its closest to us. Picture two cars passing each other on a race track. When you look at the outside lane, Mars is giving you the finger. This pic is from last night. Mars is currently experiencing a raging dust storm, so visibility of it surface features are obscured. In this pic you can barely make out some canyons and the white polar cap. Hopefully for us and the Opportunity rover it clears soon. On opposition night Mars will shine brighter than Jupiter. You cant miss it, its the brightest reddest thing in the sky. Expect a more scientific/nerdy and less drunky explanation of this event as it happens. taken with an ASI224MC, 6000 frames. Stuck to a Celestron Nexstar6se scope and an AVX mount.