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WR 134 - Deep Sky West Remote Observatory, 



    
        

            Deep Sky West (Lloyd)
WR 134 - Deep Sky West Remote Observatory
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WR 134 - Deep Sky West Remote Observatory

Link to TIFF/FITS: http://www.deepskywest.com

Technical card

Imaging telescopes or lenses: RC Optical Systems RCOS 14.5"

Imaging cameras: SBIG STX 16803

Mounts: Paramount ME

Guiding telescopes or lenses: RC Optical Systems RCOS 14.5"

Guiding cameras: SBIG STX 16803

Software: PixInsight 1.8  ·  Software Bisque The Sky X Pro  ·  Focus Max  ·  Cyanogen Maxim DL5 ver. 5.24

Filters: Astrodon Luminance Tru-Balance E-Series Gen 2  ·  Astrodon Red Tru-Balance E-Series Gen 2  ·  Astrodon Blue Tru-Balance E-Series Gen 2  ·  Astrodon Green Tru-Balance E-Series Gen 2


Dates:Aug. 15, 2018

Frames:
AstroDon 5nm H-Alpha filter: 34x1800" bin 1x1
Astrodon 5nm OIII: 20x1800" bin 1x1
Astrodon Blue Tru-Balance E-Series Gen 2: 28x300" bin 1x1
Astrodon Green Tru-Balance E-Series Gen 2: 24x300" bin 1x1
Astrodon Red Tru-Balance E-Series Gen 2: 24x300" bin 1x1

Integration: 33.3 hours

Avg. Moon age: 4.57 days

Avg. Moon phase: 21.87%


Basic astrometry details

Astrometry.net job: 2204433

RA center: 20h 10' 11"

DEC center: +36° 10' 55"

Pixel scale: 0.550 arcsec/pixel

Orientation: 340.612 degrees

Field radius: 0.388 degrees


Resolution: 3559x3614

Locations: Deep Sky West Remote Obsevatory (DSW), Rowe, New Mexico, United States

Data source: Own remote observatory

Description

From APOD: WR 134 lies within the constellation Cygnus. It highlights the bright edge of a ring-like nebula traced by the glow of ionized hydrogen and oxygen gas. Embedded in the region's interstellar clouds of gas and dust, the complex, glowing arcs are sections of bubbles or shells of material swept up by the wind from Wolf-Rayet star WR 134, brightest star near the center of the frame (to the lower left of the bright blue star). Distance estimates put WR 134 about 6,000 light-years away. Shedding their outer envelopes in powerful stellar winds, massive Wolf-Rayet stars have burned through their nuclear fuel at a prodigious rate and end this final phase of massive star evolution in a spectacular supernova explosion. The stellar winds and final supernovae enrich the interstellar material with heavy elements to be incorporated in future generations of stars.

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Author

sixburg
Deep Sky West (Lloyd)
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Description: adjusted black point, contrast, star halos, etc.

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WR 134 - Deep Sky West Remote Observatory, 



    
        

            Deep Sky West (Lloyd)

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