Are you ready to watch tonight’s lunar eclipse? Have you ever thought how it will be visible not from the Earth, but from the Moon instead?
These days I am pretty busy, but finally I found some time for Moon watching. I took some photos with my camera (without telescope).
Are you sure that the Moon is showing us always the same face? I do not think so. Like when you are looking at the same thing, your face never looks the same.
When you will look up the night sky this month, you will very quickly notice a bright dot there. This bright dot is Jupiter.
Cloudy weather for astronomer? No problem for astronomer Ringo! Look at his happy smile while relaxing at the observatory’s gardens.
Finally the winter is gone and we could have the vacation. I would like to share with you some nice photos.
Few days ago was published the first photo of a black hole in the center of M87 galaxy. Can you imagine a photo of the same black hole taken with a less powerful telescope?
Robotic greeting from Arizona! Photo of the Moon taken with a robotic telescope.
Spring has been already here for some days since March 21, but it yet really does not look like a “beautiful” season of the year. It is still so cold that you even cannot walk outside without any warm clothes.
I was searching for some old images and I have found this nice photo of our Ringo with his own meteorite.
Maybe you already know, but I’ve not used any DSLR camera for the most of the astronomy photos on this blog. I have used a professional digital compact camera.
What you can see in the night sky in March 2019? Let’s watch the video with some useful tips!
Moon and Mars optically visible very close to each other in the evening sky.
Two photos of Moon right after the Sunset with mirrorless digital camera.
I am proud that I was invited to a grand opening of the largest 3D planetarium in Central Europe.
The distance between Mars and Earth is growing now, but Mars can still be visible as a nice bright object on the night sky.
Photo of Moon on late evening of September 18, 2018.
In positional astronomy, two astronomical objects are said to be in opposition when they are on opposite sides of the celestial sphere, as observed from the Earth. A planet is said to be “in opposition” when it is in opposition to the Sun.
This is the second image taken during my observation on Monday this week. It is a photo of galaxy NGC 253. The image is a result of processed stack layers and of the dark calibration in FITS.
The first image of my observation of M51 Whirlpool Galaxy on Monday (July 09, 2018) this week with one of the robotic telescopes. The image is result of processed stack layers and of the dark calibration in FITS.
My friend David shared an interesting tip for observation. We can say that it is is a small observation challenge – Mercury will be optically visible near to the waxing crescent Moon.
Result of the processed raw image of the Lagoon Nebula – exported in the red shift of the spectrum.
Sitting on the balcony together with Ringo, watching the night sky.
Planet Mars on one photo together with the star Deneb Algedi.
I would like to share with you one photo of planet Venus which I took right after the Sunset. With my mobile phone.
Photo of planet Venus just right after the sunset. Date: March 22, 2018.
This book is a collection of articles, texts and research published on pages of Science & Mars Journal – International Journal of Mars Research (ISSN 2453-8760). The content covers the years 2013-2017. Science & Mars Journal is a scientific magazine, which is in operation since year 2013. The aim of the journal is to create an opportunity to publish research articles of students, researchers, scientists and various scholars without a need to pay for publishing.
Let me share with you my experience with the telescope Celestron Powerseeker 80 EQ.
Check out my new website dedicated to the Moon! Click here.
After some time I have been finally able to take a photo of M42, the Great Nebula in Orion.
Have you ever thought how to become an observer of the Moon in the conditions of the new millennium? Or better said, of the 21st century?
For the last couple of weeks I have been finalizing my new book and finally the publishing date has come. The name of the book is “Moon Atlas for Visual Observer” and it is dedicated to all people interested in visual observation of the Moon.
Photos of two locations on the surface of Moon – Grimaldi and Mare Humorum.
Photo of Moon – location of terminator on August 31, 2017.
Photo of Eagle Nebula (M16). Post processed.
A photo of the Sun with one sunspot.
Photo of Crab Nebula (M1), processed from three photos taken via basic filters (red, blue, green).
Post-processed photo of Jupiter and Galilean moons on 31 July 2017.
Photo of planet Saturn taken on July 31st, 2017.
I would like to share with you some of the photos of Whirlpool Galaxy. I had to process the raw FITS image, but it did not have enough pixels. So I made my best.
Photo of Milky Way, post-processed in graphic editor (color balance).
Sun with small sunspots. Photo taken yesterday 26 July 2017.
Tonight I have taken a photo of of the star Sigma Leonis. This star is beyond the visibility of naked eye, because its magnitude is 10.25.
Last Saturday’s night I have randomly set the camera to take a long exposition targeted at Aquarius constellation on the night sky.
I have set one of the telescopes of Harvard-Smithsonian Centre for Astrophysics to take a single shoot of Moon. The settings I have used are following:
Moon and Jupiter in a close conjunction on July 1, 2017 (Saturday).
Tonight’s thunderstorm has gone and the evening sky has gotten finally clear once again.
After a long time I am finally back to my blog. Quite busy last couple of weeks did not allow me to post anything new, however I have taken some nice astro-photos.
Some “retro” style photo of Jupiter and the surrounding stars. And the meteor catched on the second picture.