Improve your deep-sky images with this innovative program.
Video can boost your telescope’s reach by leaps and bounds.
Follow these simple suggestions to get the most out of your CCD images.
Capturing the Earth and sky in one great composition is surprisingly easy.
Getting started in DSLR astrophotography has never been easier.
Chances are you already own a great planetary camera, but didn’t know it.
When a meteor shower is coming up, have you thought of trying your hand at meteor photography? Here are some techniques to help you on your way.
Here are some celestial photos taken with Celestron's new flagship telescope, the 14-inch EdgeHD.
Earth's beautiful and historical places serve as foregrounds for the starry sky.
Combing images from different cameras and telescopes results in stunning celestial vistas.
A premier planetary photographer shares his secrets for capturing the finest details on our neighboring worlds.
Using a modified Canon EOS 20Da digital SLR, one astrophotographer aims for unusually faint nebulae.
High-quality hydrogen-alpha photography of the Sun can be done on a modest budget.
It's easy to photograph Iridium flares. Making the photograph visually interesting, however, is more challenging.
Taking deep-sky pictures requires a skill that's involved in no other kind of photography: guiding on a star.
Taking astro video is for more than just instant replay. Use your camcorder to capture views of the Sun, Moon and planets.
Today’s digital cameras are no longer limited to bright targets, such as the Sun, Moon, or planets. Even star clusters, galaxies, and nebulae are now fair game.
Finally, there’s a way for anyone to take decent astronomical images through a telescope.
Here's a quick and easy way to capture large sections of the sky digitally using ordinary 35-millimeter camera lenses.
Take stunning portraits of constellations, nebulas, star clusters, and our home galaxy.
Before you purchase a CCD, weigh the options possible when focal reducers are added to the imaging system.
If you look through a telescope's eyepiece, why wouldn't you point a camera through it?
Here's how to capture your own keepsake portrait of this upcoming rare, historic, and first-in-a-lifetime event.