Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

Let's see your reports!
Post Reply
User avatar
Bigzmey United States of America
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 8
Posts: 8024
Joined: Sat May 11, 2019 7:55 pm
5
Location: San Diego, CA USA
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Article Award

Review Award

Messier Visual Awards

Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#1

Post by Bigzmey »

06/15/2024

Location: Anza Observatory, Bortle 4.

Equipment: Celestron 14” EdgeHD SCT with 0.7x reducer, on Celestron CGE Pro mount.

EPs
Baader Aspheric 36mm, 72 deg (76x, 4.7mm exit pupil, 0.95 deg/57’ TFV).
Pentax XW 20mm, 70 deg (137x, 2.6 mm exit pupil, 0.51deg/31’ TFV).
Pentax XW 10mm, 70 deg (274x, 1.3mm exit pupil, 16’ TFV).
Pentax XW 7mm, 70 deg (391x, 0.9mm exit pupil, 11’ TFV).

Last Friday a bright Moon was dominating the evening sky. Because of that I have opted for the morning session instead. Caught a few hours of sleep and woke up past midnight to the late summer sky. Pegasus, Aquarius and Capricorn were rising in the east, while Sagittarius and Scorpio were at their highest in the south, and the Moon was setting down in the west. I have timed it so I could pursue asteroids in those constellations. Below is my haul for the night.

01:00. ASTEROIDS

(169) Zelia - mag 12.1 asteroid in Sagittarius (137x).
(245) Vera – mag 12.9 asteroid in Capricorn (137x).
(446) Aeternitas – mag 12.7 asteroid in Sagittarius (137x).
(550) Senta – mag 12.1 asteroid in Sagittarius (76x).

(579) Sidonia – mag 12.5 asteroid in Capricorn (137x).
(702) Alauda – mag 12.7 asteroid in Aquarius (137x).
(74) Galatea – mag 13.1 asteroid in Capricorn (137x).
(76) Freia – mag 14.2 asteroid in Aquarius (137x).

(104) Klymene – mag 14.2 asteroid in Capricorn (137x).
(150) Nuwa – mag 13.5 asteroid in Aquarius (137x).
(151) Abundantia – mag 13.0 asteroid in Sagittarius (137x).
(152) Atala – mag 13.9 asteroid in Microscopium (137x).

(158) Koronis – mag 14.2 asteroid in Capricorn (137x).
(168) Sibylla – mag 13.4 asteroid in Sagittarius (137x).
(176) Iduna - mag 13.8 asteroid I Pegasus (137x).
(177) Irma – mag 13.9 asteroid in Capricorn (137x).

This pursuit of the space rocks took me the whole night, but in the process I have also revisited a few of old friends and took breaks for other targets.

01:29 Watched moonset. Don’t care for the bright Moon, but love watching moonsets. :D

M75 – globular cluster in Sagittarius and M72 - globular cluster in Aquarius. For both the best views were achieved using Pentax XW 10mm EP (274x). Both were larger than what I remember seeing in smaller scopes and enriched in details. They extended in size considerably when observed with averted vision. I don’t remember such a drastic effect of AV with smaller apertures. They were large, bright, irregular in shape with darker bands and brighter areas but, surprisingly, mostly unresolved. Just a few stars visible in the dimmer portions.

PGC 64161 (mag 13.9, size 1.4’ x 0.6’) – the only galaxy of the night. Was passing by chasing asteroids. A very faint oval detected with AV by moving EP (274x).

The Saturn Nebula (NGC 7009, mag 8.3, size 28”, SB 6.4) – such a beauty! Bright light blue ellipse with oval dark hole in the middle (391x). Pretty much resembled the Saturn rings with Saturn globe removed. Except Saturn rings are yellowish and sharp and Saturn Nebula had fuzzy and knotty appearance and was a color of midday blue sky. I love the colors 14” aperture brings in the planetary nebulae! :D

PLANETS

Saturn – mag 1.1 planet in Aquarius. Why not compare the view of the Saturn Nebula to the real thing? That was my first view of the season and what a difference from last year! Such a sharp edge-on view of the rings. The rings were well resolved even across the globe but very narrow and getting narrower to the sharp points on the sides. The rings shadow was a thin, black, sharp straight line across the globe and above it was another thing grayish line of the North Equatorial belt. (274x).

Neptune – mag 7.9 planet in Pisces. Easily resolved little greenish disk with no details (274x). SkySafari has informed me that Nereid, mag 19.5 moon of Neptune is nearby. Good to know! :lol:

Mars – mag 1.0 planet in Aries. Mars has just cleared the horizon, but was unmistakably red, even naked eye. The scope has resolved prismatic little disk. It was too low to the horizon and too far from the opposition (which is coming in Jan 2025) to expect any details visible.

04:15 Predawn sky started to brighten when I have finished my session. Morning sessions are harder to pull but somehow turn out a bit more special and enjoyable.
Scopes: Stellarvue: SV102ED; Celestron: 14" & 9.25" EdgeHD, 8" SCT, 150ST, Onyx 80ED; iOptron: Hankmeister 6" Mak; SW: 7" Mak; Meade: 80ST.
Mounts: Celestron: CGE Pro. SW: SkyTee2, AzGTi; iOptron: AZMP; ES: Twilight I; Bresser: EXOS2; UA: MicroStar.
Binos: APM: 100-90 APO; Canon: IS 15x50; Orion: Binoviewer, LG II 15x70, WV 10x50, Nikon: AE 16x50, 10x50, 8x40.
EPs: Pentax: XWs & XFs; TeleVue: Delites, Delos, Panoptic & Plossls; ES: 68; Vixen: SLVs; Baader: BCOs, Aspherics, Mark IV.
Diagonals: Baader: BBHS mirror, Zeiss Spec T2 prism, Clicklock dielectric; TeleVue: Evebrite dielectric; AltairAstro: 2" prism.
Filters: Lumicon: DeepSky, UHC, OIII, H-beta; Baader: Moon & SkyGlow, Contrast Booster, UHC-S, 6-color set; Astronomik: UHC.
Solar: HA: Lunt 50mm single stack, W/L: Meade Herschel wedge.

Observing: DSOs: 3203 (Completed: Messier, Herschel 1, 2, 3. In progress: H2,500: 2258, S110: 77). Doubles: 2577, Comets: 38, Asteroids: 294
User avatar
kt4hx United States of America
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 4
Posts: 3693
Joined: Sun May 12, 2019 12:18 am
5
Location: Virginia, USA
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Article Award

Messier Visual Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#2

Post by kt4hx »

A very fine report and you certainly nailed down those asteroids my friend! Only one galaxy is indeed a rarity for you. :icon-smile:

Regarding PGC 64161 (MCG -4-47-10 or ESO 527 11), I suspect you meant a mag of 13.9 rather than 3.9! :icon-smile:

As for Neptune, forget Nereid when Triton at mag 13.54 is much more manageable! :lol:

Anyway, nicely done my friend and certainly a VROD outing in anyone's book.
Alan

Scopes: Astro Sky 17.5 f/4.5 Dob || Apertura AD12 f/5 Dob || Zhumell Z10 f/4.9 Dob ||
ES AR127 f/6.5 || ES ED80 f/6 || Apertura 6" f/5 Newtonian
Mounts: ES Twilight-II and Twilight-I
EPs: AT 82° 28mm UWA || TV Ethos 100° 21mm and 13mm || Vixen LVW 65° 22mm ||
ES 82° 18mm || Pentax XW 70° 10mm, 7mm and 5mm || barlows
Filters (2 inch): DGM NPB || Orion Ultra Block, O-III and Sky Glow || Baader HaB
Primary Field Atlases: Uranometria All-Sky Edition and Interstellarum Deep Sky Atlas
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
"Astronomers, we look into the past to see our future." (me)
"Seeing is in some respect an art, which must be learnt." (William Herschel)
"What we know is a drop, what we don't know is an ocean." (Sir Isaac Newton)
"No good deed goes unpunished." (various)
Some people without brains do an awful lot of talking, don't you think?” (Scarecrow, The Wonderful Wizard of Oz)
User avatar
Unitron48 United States of America
Articles: 0
Posts: 2828
Joined: Sun May 12, 2019 12:48 am
5
Location: Culpeper, VA (USA)
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#3

Post by Unitron48 »

Yes, quite the haul of "space rocks", Andrey! I'll second the VROD nomination.

I've developed a kinship with the Moon of late. Really enjoy picking out finer details, and observing over the course of a session how the changing sunlight brings out different perspectives.

Dave
Unitron (60mm, 102mm), Brandon 94
Stellarvue SVX127D, Meade 8" SCT
http://www.unitronhistory.com

"Look deep into nature, and then you will understand everything better." Albert Einstein
User avatar
John Baars Online Netherlands
Co-Administrator
Co-Administrator
Articles: 5
Posts: 2846
Joined: Sat May 11, 2019 9:00 am
5
Location: Schiedam, Netherlands
Status:
Online

TSS Photo of the Day

VROD awards

Article Award

Review Award

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#4

Post by John Baars »

Thanks for your nice report and the observation of the planets, Saturn in particular!
Refractors in frequency of use : *SW Evostar 120ED F/7.5 (all round ), * Vixen 102ED F/9 (vintage), both on Vixen GPDX.
GrabnGo on Alt/AZ : *SW Startravel 102 F/5 refractor( widefield, Sun, push-to), *OMC140 Maksutov F/14.3 ( planets).
Most used Eyepieces: *Panoptic 24, *Morpheus 14, *Nagler 11, *Leica ASPH zoom, *Zeiss barlow, *Pentax XO5.
Commonly used bino's : *Jena 10X50 , * Canon 10X30 IS, *Swarovski Habicht 7X42, * Celestron 15X70, *Kasai 2.3X40
Rijswijk Public Observatory: * Astro-Physics Starfire 130 f/8, * 6 inch Newton, * C9.25, * Meade 14 inch LX600 ACF, *Lunt.
Amateur astronomer since 1970.
User avatar
helicon United States of America
Co-Administrator
Co-Administrator
Articles: 623
Posts: 12637
Joined: Mon May 06, 2019 1:35 pm
5
Location: Washington
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Review Award

Messier Visual Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#5

Post by helicon »

VROD winner of the day, as nominated!

viewtopic.php?p=275892#p275892
-Michael
Refractors: ES AR152 f/6.5 Achromat on Twilight II, Celestron 102mm XLT f/9.8 on Celestron Heavy Duty Alt Az mount, KOWA 90mm spotting scope
Binoculars: Celestron SkyMaster 15x70, Bushnell 10x50
Eyepieces: Various, GSO Superview, 9mm Plossl, Celestron 25mm Plossl
Camera: ZWO ASI 120
Naked Eye: Two Eyeballs
Latitude: 48.7229° N
User avatar
AstroBee United States of America
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 0
Posts: 2653
Joined: Thu Nov 14, 2019 11:03 pm
4
Location: Henderson, NV
Status:
Offline

TSS Photo of the Day

Messier Photo Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#6

Post by AstroBee »

Great report. I love watching moonsets as well.
Greg M.~ "Ad Astra per Aspera"
Scopes: Celestron EdgeHD14", Explore Scientific ED152CF & ED127 APO's, StellarVue SV70T, Classic Orange-Tube C-8, Lunt 80mm Ha double-stack solar scope.
Mounts: Astro-Physics Mach One, iOptron CEM70EC Mount, iOptron ZEQ25 Mount.
Cameras: ZWO ASI2600mm Pro, ZWO 2600MC Pro, ZWO ASI1600mm
Filters: 36mm Chroma LRGB & 3nm Ha, OIII, SII, L-Pro, L-eXtreme
Eyepieces: 27mm TeleVue Panoptic, 4mm TeleVue Radian, Explore Scientific 82° 30mm, 6.7mm , Baader 13mm Hyperion, Explore Scientific 70° 10mm, 15mm, 20mm, Meade 8.8mm UWA
Software: N.I.N.A., SharpCapPro, PixInsight, PhotoShop CC, Phd2, Stellarium
https://www.nevadadesertskies.com
User avatar
Bigzmey United States of America
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 8
Posts: 8024
Joined: Sat May 11, 2019 7:55 pm
5
Location: San Diego, CA USA
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Article Award

Review Award

Messier Visual Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#7

Post by Bigzmey »

kt4hx wrote: Wed Jun 19, 2024 2:55 am A very fine report and you certainly nailed down those asteroids my friend! Only one galaxy is indeed a rarity for you. :icon-smile:

Regarding PGC 64161 (MCG -4-47-10 or ESO 527 11), I suspect you meant a mag of 13.9 rather than 3.9! :icon-smile:

As for Neptune, forget Nereid when Triton at mag 13.54 is much more manageable! :lol:

Anyway, nicely done my friend and certainly a VROD outing in anyone's book.
Thanks Alan! And thanks for catching the typo. 3.9 mag galaxy, that would be quite nice! :D
Unitron48 wrote: Wed Jun 19, 2024 11:12 am Yes, quite the haul of "space rocks", Andrey! I'll second the VROD nomination.

I've developed a kinship with the Moon of late. Really enjoy picking out finer details, and observing over the course of a session how the changing sunlight brings out different perspectives.

Dave
Thanks Dave! I agree, while it's wreaking havoc on DSO observing the Moon is fascinating target and LP-friendly to. My favorite way to observe it is with binoviewers.
John Baars wrote: Wed Jun 19, 2024 1:32 pm Thanks for your nice report and the observation of the planets, Saturn in particular!
Thanks John! It has been quite a while since we saw it last time, so the edge-on look is refreshing. We may even get to see a Saturn moon transit.
helicon wrote: Wed Jun 19, 2024 2:28 pm VROD winner of the day, as nominated!

viewtopic.php?p=275892#p275892
Thanks Michael and everyone, much appreciated! While identifying faint dots of light in the star fields is not everyone's cup of tea, I find it enjoyable and rewarding. After I observe an asteroid I go and read about its properties and history of discovery, fascinating stuff!
Scopes: Stellarvue: SV102ED; Celestron: 14" & 9.25" EdgeHD, 8" SCT, 150ST, Onyx 80ED; iOptron: Hankmeister 6" Mak; SW: 7" Mak; Meade: 80ST.
Mounts: Celestron: CGE Pro. SW: SkyTee2, AzGTi; iOptron: AZMP; ES: Twilight I; Bresser: EXOS2; UA: MicroStar.
Binos: APM: 100-90 APO; Canon: IS 15x50; Orion: Binoviewer, LG II 15x70, WV 10x50, Nikon: AE 16x50, 10x50, 8x40.
EPs: Pentax: XWs & XFs; TeleVue: Delites, Delos, Panoptic & Plossls; ES: 68; Vixen: SLVs; Baader: BCOs, Aspherics, Mark IV.
Diagonals: Baader: BBHS mirror, Zeiss Spec T2 prism, Clicklock dielectric; TeleVue: Evebrite dielectric; AltairAstro: 2" prism.
Filters: Lumicon: DeepSky, UHC, OIII, H-beta; Baader: Moon & SkyGlow, Contrast Booster, UHC-S, 6-color set; Astronomik: UHC.
Solar: HA: Lunt 50mm single stack, W/L: Meade Herschel wedge.

Observing: DSOs: 3203 (Completed: Messier, Herschel 1, 2, 3. In progress: H2,500: 2258, S110: 77). Doubles: 2577, Comets: 38, Asteroids: 294
User avatar
Bigzmey United States of America
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 8
Posts: 8024
Joined: Sat May 11, 2019 7:55 pm
5
Location: San Diego, CA USA
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Article Award

Review Award

Messier Visual Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#8

Post by Bigzmey »

AstroBee wrote: Wed Jun 19, 2024 7:05 pm Great report. I love watching moonsets as well.
Thanks Greg! And don't forget moonrises to. Although from DSO observer perspective moonsets bring much more cheers. :D
Scopes: Stellarvue: SV102ED; Celestron: 14" & 9.25" EdgeHD, 8" SCT, 150ST, Onyx 80ED; iOptron: Hankmeister 6" Mak; SW: 7" Mak; Meade: 80ST.
Mounts: Celestron: CGE Pro. SW: SkyTee2, AzGTi; iOptron: AZMP; ES: Twilight I; Bresser: EXOS2; UA: MicroStar.
Binos: APM: 100-90 APO; Canon: IS 15x50; Orion: Binoviewer, LG II 15x70, WV 10x50, Nikon: AE 16x50, 10x50, 8x40.
EPs: Pentax: XWs & XFs; TeleVue: Delites, Delos, Panoptic & Plossls; ES: 68; Vixen: SLVs; Baader: BCOs, Aspherics, Mark IV.
Diagonals: Baader: BBHS mirror, Zeiss Spec T2 prism, Clicklock dielectric; TeleVue: Evebrite dielectric; AltairAstro: 2" prism.
Filters: Lumicon: DeepSky, UHC, OIII, H-beta; Baader: Moon & SkyGlow, Contrast Booster, UHC-S, 6-color set; Astronomik: UHC.
Solar: HA: Lunt 50mm single stack, W/L: Meade Herschel wedge.

Observing: DSOs: 3203 (Completed: Messier, Herschel 1, 2, 3. In progress: H2,500: 2258, S110: 77). Doubles: 2577, Comets: 38, Asteroids: 294
User avatar
John Baars Online Netherlands
Co-Administrator
Co-Administrator
Articles: 5
Posts: 2846
Joined: Sat May 11, 2019 9:00 am
5
Location: Schiedam, Netherlands
Status:
Online

TSS Photo of the Day

VROD awards

Article Award

Review Award

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#9

Post by John Baars »

Congratulations on the VROD!
Refractors in frequency of use : *SW Evostar 120ED F/7.5 (all round ), * Vixen 102ED F/9 (vintage), both on Vixen GPDX.
GrabnGo on Alt/AZ : *SW Startravel 102 F/5 refractor( widefield, Sun, push-to), *OMC140 Maksutov F/14.3 ( planets).
Most used Eyepieces: *Panoptic 24, *Morpheus 14, *Nagler 11, *Leica ASPH zoom, *Zeiss barlow, *Pentax XO5.
Commonly used bino's : *Jena 10X50 , * Canon 10X30 IS, *Swarovski Habicht 7X42, * Celestron 15X70, *Kasai 2.3X40
Rijswijk Public Observatory: * Astro-Physics Starfire 130 f/8, * 6 inch Newton, * C9.25, * Meade 14 inch LX600 ACF, *Lunt.
Amateur astronomer since 1970.
User avatar
messier 111 Canada
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 0
Posts: 10361
Joined: Mon Nov 09, 2020 2:49 am
3
Location: Canada's capital region .
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#10

Post by messier 111 »

a reading as informative and interesting as always , congratulations on the vrod,
REFRACTORS , . Lunt 80mm MT Ha Doublet Refractor .

BINOS REFRACTOR , apm 82mm sd on the way here .

BINOS , Celestron 7x50 made in Japan .

Seestar S50 Smart Telescope .

EYEPIECES, 26mm Nagler t5 , 2-zoom Svbony 7-21 ,2 x Baader Hyperion Universal Zoom Mark IV 8-24mm 68° , Orion Premium Linear BinoViewer .

FILTERS, Nebustar 2 tele vue .Celestron uhc . Apm solar wedge . contrast booster 2 inches and 2 x 1,25 inche .

MOUNTS , cg-4 ,MANFROTO 028 B and fluide head 608 on the way here .



Jean-Yves :flags-canada:
User avatar
Bigzmey United States of America
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 8
Posts: 8024
Joined: Sat May 11, 2019 7:55 pm
5
Location: San Diego, CA USA
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Article Award

Review Award

Messier Visual Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#11

Post by Bigzmey »

Thanks John and Jean-Yves!
Scopes: Stellarvue: SV102ED; Celestron: 14" & 9.25" EdgeHD, 8" SCT, 150ST, Onyx 80ED; iOptron: Hankmeister 6" Mak; SW: 7" Mak; Meade: 80ST.
Mounts: Celestron: CGE Pro. SW: SkyTee2, AzGTi; iOptron: AZMP; ES: Twilight I; Bresser: EXOS2; UA: MicroStar.
Binos: APM: 100-90 APO; Canon: IS 15x50; Orion: Binoviewer, LG II 15x70, WV 10x50, Nikon: AE 16x50, 10x50, 8x40.
EPs: Pentax: XWs & XFs; TeleVue: Delites, Delos, Panoptic & Plossls; ES: 68; Vixen: SLVs; Baader: BCOs, Aspherics, Mark IV.
Diagonals: Baader: BBHS mirror, Zeiss Spec T2 prism, Clicklock dielectric; TeleVue: Evebrite dielectric; AltairAstro: 2" prism.
Filters: Lumicon: DeepSky, UHC, OIII, H-beta; Baader: Moon & SkyGlow, Contrast Booster, UHC-S, 6-color set; Astronomik: UHC.
Solar: HA: Lunt 50mm single stack, W/L: Meade Herschel wedge.

Observing: DSOs: 3203 (Completed: Messier, Herschel 1, 2, 3. In progress: H2,500: 2258, S110: 77). Doubles: 2577, Comets: 38, Asteroids: 294
User avatar
Mike Q Online United States of America
Articles: 0
Posts: 603
Joined: Mon Jul 03, 2023 3:23 pm
1
Location: Monnett, Ohio USA
Status:
Online

VROD awards

Messier Visual Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#12

Post by Mike Q »

I am living vicariously through your reports so keep it up.
Orion Skyline 10 Inch
Orion XX16G
Stellina
AT102EDL
Meade 10" LX200
User avatar
Bigzmey United States of America
Moderator
Moderator
Articles: 8
Posts: 8024
Joined: Sat May 11, 2019 7:55 pm
5
Location: San Diego, CA USA
Status:
Offline

VROD awards

Article Award

Review Award

Messier Visual Awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#13

Post by Bigzmey »

Thanks Mike!
Scopes: Stellarvue: SV102ED; Celestron: 14" & 9.25" EdgeHD, 8" SCT, 150ST, Onyx 80ED; iOptron: Hankmeister 6" Mak; SW: 7" Mak; Meade: 80ST.
Mounts: Celestron: CGE Pro. SW: SkyTee2, AzGTi; iOptron: AZMP; ES: Twilight I; Bresser: EXOS2; UA: MicroStar.
Binos: APM: 100-90 APO; Canon: IS 15x50; Orion: Binoviewer, LG II 15x70, WV 10x50, Nikon: AE 16x50, 10x50, 8x40.
EPs: Pentax: XWs & XFs; TeleVue: Delites, Delos, Panoptic & Plossls; ES: 68; Vixen: SLVs; Baader: BCOs, Aspherics, Mark IV.
Diagonals: Baader: BBHS mirror, Zeiss Spec T2 prism, Clicklock dielectric; TeleVue: Evebrite dielectric; AltairAstro: 2" prism.
Filters: Lumicon: DeepSky, UHC, OIII, H-beta; Baader: Moon & SkyGlow, Contrast Booster, UHC-S, 6-color set; Astronomik: UHC.
Solar: HA: Lunt 50mm single stack, W/L: Meade Herschel wedge.

Observing: DSOs: 3203 (Completed: Messier, Herschel 1, 2, 3. In progress: H2,500: 2258, S110: 77). Doubles: 2577, Comets: 38, Asteroids: 294
User avatar
Caddman United States of America
Articles: 0
Posts: 201
Joined: Sun May 12, 2019 12:48 am
5
Location: East Columbia Gorge Washington
Status:
Offline

TSS Photo of the Day

VROD awards

Re: Saturn Nebula, Saturn itself, and other goodies

#14

Post by Caddman »

That's a nice report. Thank you.
Glenn

Telescopes; Stellarvue SVA130T, WO GT71, Orion SkyQuest XT10, Orion 10" f/3.9 Astrograph
Mounts; Atlas EQ-G, Celestron CGX-L
Binoculars; Oberwerk LW 11 X 70, Oberwerk 25 X 100
Post Reply

Create an account or sign in to join the discussion

You need to be a member in order to post a reply

Create an account

Not a member? register to join our community
Members can start their own topics & subscribe to topics
It’s free and only takes a minute

Register

Sign in

Return to “Astronomy Reports”