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Markarian's Chain1108 viewsMarkarian's Chain is found in the constellations Coma Berenices and Virgo. The two brightest members are Messier 84 and 86 in the upper right hand portion of the photo. The two galaxies close in proximity below them are known as the "Eyes." The one that is very irregular in shape is NGG 4438 (also cataloged as Arp 120 in Arp's Catalog of Peculiar Galaxies) that as been suggested to be the result of the in-progress merger of two galaxies. 2.6 h (32 x 300 sec) total exposure; Takahashi E-180; Canon 20Da
Galaxies in Virgo and Coma Berenices1346 viewsMany galaxies are seen in the constellations Virgo and Coma Berenices. To the bottom left is seen the spiral galaxy Messier 88, in which young stars and active star formation are present. In the lower right corner is seen the elliptical galaxy Messier 87, whose golden brown coloration is suggestive of old stars and little if any star formation. In the upper right hand quadrant is a pair of galaxies, NGC 4438 and 4435, aka the Eyes or Arp 120. Exposure is a total of 13 hr 35 min (163 X 5 min).
The Jellyfish 1351 viewsIC 443, aka The Jellyfish, is a large supernova remnant in the constellation Gemini. Our current understanding is that IC 443 is the remnants of a Type II supernova, the ultimate fate of a massive star, which occurred approximately 3000 to 35,000 years ago. Image is a total of 7 hr 15 min exposure (87 x 5 min lights, 30 darks, 64 flats, 64 dark flats; modified Canon 40D; Takahashi E180ED astrograph; Paramount) processed with Images Plus 4.5; PixInsight; Photoshop CS6.
IC443 (Jellyfish Nebula)810 viewsIC443 (Jellyfish Nebula) is the supernova remnant of a massive star that exploded thousands of years ago. The nebula is located around 5,000 light years away from Earth in the constellation of Gemini. This image consist of 80 x 5min exposures taken with a Canon 60Da camera, Orion ED80T refractor, and a Celestron CGEM mount.
The Jellyfish Nebula in Gemini632 viewsThe Jellyfish Nebula, also designated IC443, is a large supernova remnant in the constellation Gemini. The supernova explosion is suggested to have occurred approximately 30,000 years ago. The emission of the nebula is due to the excitation of hydrogen atoms as the expanding shell collides with the surrounding molecular gas (shock wave). The image was taken with a TeleVue 140 f/5 refractor and a SBIG STF8300c camera (OAG with ST-i) on an Astro-Physics 1200 mount. Total combined exposure of 3 hr 20 min (10 x 1200 sec lights @-20 degrees C, dithered; 21 darks, 128 bias, 128 flats). Acquisition MaxIm DL 6; Images calibrated, registered, integrated, and processed in PixInsight 1.8.3 with final adjustments with Adobe Photoshop CC.
Turbulent nature of the Jellyfish Nebula628 viewsFound in the constellation Gemini, the Jellyfish Nebula, also designated IC 443, is a large supernova remnant. The emission of the nebula is due to the excitation of hydrogen atoms as the rapidly expanding shell collides with the surrounding molecular gas. This hydrogen-alpha image shows the turbulent nature of the nebula as the resultant shock wave expands. Image taken with a Takahashi CCA-250 f/5 astrograph and QSI683wsg CCD camera (Astrodon 5nm H-alpha filter) on a Paramount ME in Mayhill, NM on the nights of the 23rd, 24th January 2018. Total of 7 hr exposure (21 x 1200 sec lights @ -20 degrees C; 24 darks; 128 bias; 128 flats). Processed in PixInsight Ripley (x 64).
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