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Search results - "C9.25"
Jupiter_6_21_09.jpg
Jumpin' Jupiter!1429 viewsJupiter is nearing its 2009 opposition - so I thought I'd go out and practice. Shot with the Celestron C9.25/CGE at f/25 (5875mm) with the NexImage/Televue Powermate (2.5x) from the backyard. I shot at 20 fps to get the most amount of images (1800). Stacked with Registax 2.0, Processed with Photoshop 7.0.1.
Moon_2011_09_06_1.jpg
Moon: Tyco/Clavius crater region1528 viewsAn image of the Tyco/Clavius region taken from Alamogordo. Tyco (53 miles in diameter, near center of image) is a relatively young crater based on samples from Apollo 17. Clavius (140 miles in diameter, lower center) is a much older crater with several smaller craters inside of it. Image taken using the C9.25 with a Imaging Source DMK41AU02 camera and Lumicon H-alpha filter. This picture is surprisingly similiar to one in the Sep/Oct 2011 SkyNews (p.36).
103P_Hartley_2_10_11_10_DSLR_1min.jpg
103P/Comet Hartley 21412 viewsComet Hartley 2, officially designated 103P/Hartley, is a small periodic comet with an orbital period of 6.46 years. It was discovered in 1986. It will be the subject of a flyby by the NASA Deep Impact (EPOXI) spacecraft on November 4, 2010. This image was taken with the C9.25 @ f6.3 with a Canon T2i DSLR (2 ea. 30sec images at ISO 1600) on 10/10/10 at 8:50 PM MT (284:02:50 UT) from Alamogordo NM.
Saturn_2013_05_25_C9_25_21AU618_f25.jpg
The Ringed Planet1276 viewsSaturn is the 6th planet from the Sun at a distance of about 900 million miles. The rings are composed primarily of water ice with particles the size of snowflakes up to house-sized boulders. The rings extend almost 50,000 miles above the planet and average about 60 feet thick (paper thin indeed). To learn more about Saturn, go to our "PLANETS" page. Celestron C9.25 at f25, Imaging Source 21AU618 color camera.
Saturn_2015_05_31_C9_25_f30_21AU618.jpg
Saturn: The Bringer of Old Age1030 viewsIn the ancient Roman myths Saturn was the god of agriculture, Greeks called Saturn Cronus - this is where we get the idea of Father Time. Saturn takes 29.5 years to orbit the Sun - thereby making it the slowest moving of the visible planets in the night sky. Saturn was 8.976 AU (~830 million miles) distant in this image. Image taken from Alamogordo NM with a Celestron C9.25 at f30 using an Imaging Source 21AU618 color camera and stacked with Registax 5.1 (3206 images) and L-R deconvolution using Astra Image 3.0 SI.
     
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