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M45 was my first astrophotography object, piggybacked a Nikon D3200 with a 200mm lens to get this shot: (Not the greatest shot I've ever taken)
Magnificent cluster for anyone with a small telescope(or large), how many stars can you count?
Mead LX200 (Cabrillo Observatory)
People in astrophotography go galaxy crazy. It must be something about the scale of them. They defy logic and imagination so of course, they must be photographed. I agree.
The following photo was taken using Spock, the LX200 at Cabrillo University. The resulting image was then processed for color and sharpness.
Got to see this little point of blue light during the 2014 October Lunar Eclipse. Wasn't able to see it through the telescope since I was using it to watch the eclipse. Waiting to see it again when we swing around the sun once again later this year.
Took me a few nights to find this nebula. It has a nice visible ring shape,even in a small telescope. I wasn't able to see the star in the middle since my old telescope wasn't the best. Waiting for Lyra to come around again to view it in my Skyview Pro.
This comet was shot at the Cabrillo College university as part of the Observational Astronomy course.
This was the first Comet I had ever observed, much less attempted to photograph. By September Jacques had already faded to Magnitude 11 but we decided to give it a shot anyway. After a bunch of processing the coma just shows up and the tail is visible if you use your imagination.
The poor quality of the shot didn't phase me, if anything it got me even more excited to attempt more astrophotogr...Read more
Old observation Spotted this comet during a short "between-the-clouds-session" with my binos (actually, with my old and now retired Celestron UpClose 10x50). Bagged the fuzzy little thing and decided that I'd get a scope out later. However, that never happened. Oh well more comets to come, I'm sure.