Celestial hemisphere:  Northern  ·  Constellation: Cassiopeia (Cas)
New-Discovery! "Mohan-Mishra4/Paras Pathar" in Cassiopeia Constellation, 



    
        

            Utkarsh mishra
New-Discovery! "Mohan-Mishra4/Paras Pathar" in Cassiopeia Constellation
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New-Discovery! "Mohan-Mishra4/Paras Pathar" in Cassiopeia Constellation, 



    
        

            Utkarsh mishra
New-Discovery! "Mohan-Mishra4/Paras Pathar" in Cassiopeia Constellation
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Acquisition details

Basic astrometry details

Astrometry.net job: 5202807

RA center: 00h29m21s.1

DEC center: +62°4333

Pixel scale: 0.530 arcsec/pixel

Orientation: 269.709 degrees

Field radius: 0.376 degrees

Resolution: 2838x4250

File size: 5.6 MB

Data source: Own remote observatory

Remote source: Non-commercial independent facility

Description

MoMi-4, "Paras Pathar/Sorcerer's Stone " is a newly discovered potential planetary nebula candidate in Cassiopea Constellation which was found by Indian Amateur Astronomers named Sankalp Mohan & Utkarsh Mishra(Author)

. The Nebula is designated as MoMi-4, which is the fourth discovery of the team MoMi.Our Potential Planetary Nebula candidate was discovered by examining the DSS Blue survey and the Cassiopeia region deeply.MoMi-4 was deeply photographed by our good friend Peter Goodhew from the United Kingdom. This nebula Lies near the phantom of the opera nebula and OU2

PN-G:
Coordinates: 00 29 21.161 +62 43 32.49
Size: 2-3arcmins.

My websiteMohan-Mishra 4: Newly Discovered Potential Planetary Nebula in Cassiopea Constellation. (utkarshmishraastrophotography.com)

Nature of the Object

Currently, we are not clear about the nature of Mohan-Mishra 4 and we leave that part to the Professionals and spectrum that will be obtained. MoMi-4 does not show up in any surveys other than Hydrogen Alpha IPHAS-Dr2 and Dss blue,  Mohan-Mishra 4 does not have a visible CSPN ( Central Star of Planetary Nebula).
The region does have some stars eg:007.32005482049 +62.73190909567 There is a dwarf star at a distance of 1745 Pc, 0.95 solar masses / 0,9 solar radii but its too big maybe and seems like an ordinary star, only a small star in a 2' radius no white dwarf. Mohan-Mishra 4 shows up in both Hydrogen-alpha and OIII when captured through narrowband imagery, The object is quite small 3arc min in size this is why we approached Peter Goodhew in Photographying this region as peter owns a dual 6" refractor which is nearly perfect for imaging such small scale objects

 Technical Information 900sec X52 Subs Hydrogen Alpha Bin 1x1 13hrs 900sec X44 Subs OIII Bin 1x1 11hrs300sec X16 Luminance Bin 1x1 1hr 20mins 300secX 16 RGB Each Binning 1x1 1hr 20mins each
Copyright: Peter Goodhew, Utkarsh Mishra, and Sankalp Mohan

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New-Discovery! "Mohan-Mishra4/Paras Pathar" in Cassiopeia Constellation, 



    
        

            Utkarsh mishra