Photo GalleryEditors' Choice Archive
LocationMt. Beljica, WA
Date8/21/2005 0030 PDT
EquipmentOlympus OM-1 SLR camera with a 55 millimeter lens. Kodak Ektachrome 1600 35mm color slide film, 18 second exposure at f/2
DescriptionThe Pleiades rise over Mt. Rainier in August, 2005. Photographed from a back road viewpoint 10 miles from the peak.
DateAugust 16, 2006
EquipmentCoronado 90 h-alpha scope and a webcam
DescriptionThis flare erupted on the 16th ... Aurora activity appeared on the 19th.
PhotographerJoão Miguel Pinto
EquipmentTelescope: Skywatcher newton 203mm / 1200mm in Skywatcher EQ5 Photo equipment: CCD Meade LPI + Anti IR filter. Processement with Registax. Original size: http://img287.imageshack.us/img287/2930/luapanoramajpgpd5.jpg
LocationSaint Laurent sur Sèvre, FRANCE
Date2 June 2006, 20h53 UT
EquipmentTelescope 114mm Newtonian (114/900) Eyepiece projection with a 6.5mm Plossl Philips TouCam Pro II
DescriptionIn spite of the low altitude of Jupiter in France this year, I was able to resolve oval BA (Red Spot Jr) and the Great Red Spot.
EquipmentETX-80 with Digital camera
DescriptionLunar Phase, it shows all the major seas, and at the top you can see the two craters, Aristoteles, and Euxodus.
LocationWarner Robins, Georgia
Date7-22-05 02:25:33 UTC
EquipmentCelestron 9.25 at f/10, Losmandy G-11 mount ,Meade DSI Color Camera (capturing images in FITS format), Williams Optics ZS80 guide scope using Guide Dog software for tracking.
DescriptionM57, Ring Nebula, is one of the best known planetary nebula in the northern skies. Located about halfway between Beta and Gamma Lyra, the Ring Nebula is an easy object to locate in any telescope.
PhotographerOdilon Simões Corrêa
DateMay 19, 2005
Equipment10-inch Meade Schmidt-Cassegrain, Philips Vesta PCVC675K webcam.
DescriptionWitnessing the graceful motion of the Moon as it approaches and covers one of the major planets.
PhotographerTill Credner and Sven Khole
DateAugust 29, 2003
DescriptionMars seen among thunderheads