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We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars.

We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars.

Technical card

Resolution: 1335x961

Dates:July 17, 2018July 19, 2018

Frames:
Baader B 1.25'' CCD Filter: 9x600" -13C bin 1x1
Baader G 1.25'' CCD Filter: 9x180" -13C bin 1x1
Baader Ha 1.25" 7nm: 16x600" -12C bin 1x1
Baader OIII 1.25" 8.5nm: 15x600" -12C bin 1x1
Baader R 1.25'' CCD Filter: 9x180" -13C bin 1x1

Integration: 7.6 hours

Darks: ~33

Flats: ~31

Bias: ~147

Avg. Moon age: 6.03 days

Avg. Moon phase: 36.13%

Bortle Dark-Sky Scale: 6.00

Temperature: 14.40

Astrometry.net job: 2171261

RA center: 307.976 degrees

DEC center: 48.880 degrees

Pixel scale: 1.326 arcsec/pixel

Orientation: 284.266 degrees

Field radius: 0.303 degrees

Locations: Un-stable Observatory, back garden., Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, United Kingdom

Data source: Backyard

Description

Had never seen this before until Derek Santiago's lovely Image of the Day on the 7th July.
This planetary would not look out of place in Abell's catalogue. With Mr Abell missing out on the Soap Bubble, the Soccer Ball and this lovely Pn in Cygnus, I can only think he ignored plates with lots of dust clouds. So a big thanks to Derek for showing us R. Wienberger's discovery.
The dust in the image is from a part of VdB 134, Just below my FoV are a pair of large stars in Cygnus, w1Cyg and w2Cyg. The PNG number in the title didn't work in the mosaic wizard of SGPro.
Rev A: The RGB for the stars. If you look at the image you'll see the small blue central star. Also some streaks have appeared in my calibration.

Comments

Author

Pat_Rodgers
Pat Rodgers
License: None (All rights reserved)
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Revisions

  • We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    Original
  • We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    B
  • We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    C
  • We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    D
  • We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    E
  • We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    F
  • We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    G
  • Final
    We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers
    H

B

A STF stretch of the Ha stack 160 minutes

C

A STF stretch of the OIII stack 150minutes.

D

An inverted image.

E

Combined as a NBRGB image in the PI script with the RGB stars from Rev:A added back into the image.

F

The H O OH with RGB stars. The blue channel is a blend at 85/15 Oiii and Ha. I've looked at images on the net of VdB 134 and the Pn is readily visible in them. Worth having a look for this if you've imaged the nebula before and not seen We1-10.

G

It seems my 180s master dark was responsible for the streaks in the images. This is a re-calibrated RGB but I've added the extracted luminance from the new HOO image Rev H: I liked how it placed the bubble into the RGB. The central blue dwarf star stands out now.

H

A newly re-calibrated HOO image.

Sky plot

Sky plot

Histogram

We1-10, PN G086.1+5.4 Pn in Cygnus H-O-OH withRGB stars., 





    
        

            Pat Rodgers

In these public groups

UK Astro-Imaging
Fast Newtonians