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Thread: Middle laps of the Messier Project

  1. #21
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    Default Pulling hair on Coma Berenices



    Pulling hair on Coma Berenices

    Dec 22 0400-0630h

    I awoke spontaneously at 0400, not planning to do viewing, but I couldn't pass up the rare combination of clear, moonless skies and energy to take advantage. I lifted the scope out to the deck, to quickly cool under steady skies.

    This fall, you can’t help but first view the dominant, almost domineering beacon of the sky, Jupiter, with three moons visible tonight. Even with a cooling scope I was able to make out two bands. Through the night I kept having to look away from Jupiter, to find more subtle targets.

    Shifting over to where I left off a few weeks ago, I found the M65& 66 pair, south of theta Leo, Chort. The two were found easily under low power, and I was able to make out the third point of the Leo Triplet, NGC 3628 northward. The latter is a narrow faint galactic swipe, seen northward and at an E/W angle to the pair. Both Messier galaxies are vertically N/S oriented, with the preceding M65 having a narrow cigar shape with a close star overlapped inside it’s northward preceding edge. Both follow flamsteed 73 which can be seen in the same field. M65 has a well defined bright core. M66 seems bigger, slightly brighter but more diffuse; a galaxy seen partly ‘face on’ compared to the edge on perspective for M65.

    Then I spent 30 minutes orienting to this new patch of sky since I last saw it a year ago. Faint Coma Berenices has always been a difficult constellation for me, made worse by the domineering glare from Jupiter. I found alpha Com on the line between Arcturus and Leo’s tail, Denebola. Then I oriented with the angular defining stars Beta and Gamma Com, and finally found the raised hand of Virgo pointing back at Alpha. From Alpha, I took a short 1 deg (north-following) hop to M53, my first globular cluster seen in a couple of months. It’s bright and small, with a verifying E/W oriented star pair seen to the south. Then I scanned to try and find adjacent open cluster NGC 5053, without success. After that I slewed north to easily find huge M3 in Canes Venatici, a much bigger and brighter globular, found north of the gamma beta line.

    From there I moved over to M64 the ‘black eye galaxy’, found easily just north of the alpha to gamma line, beside flamsteed 35. Even at medium 85X power, something seemed wrong about it, but on first review I wasn’t able to understand why. At times it seemed to have a weird asymmetry. I would blink and it was just a medium size spiral seen from an oblique angle, but another blink and it’s definitely abnormal, a feeling of being off balance. It feels like a rock balanced on the edge of a cliff, like it’s going to tumble out of the sky. Then I read the description of M64 in my reference manuals, and I went back for another look under high 190X power. Yeah, now I see, it feels off balance because of the dust lane, only appreciated after knowing it is there. Because of that strange appearance, this one has to be my favorite galaxy so far.

    After M64 I slewed over to M85, seen just off flamsteed 11, completing the Coma square. This target stands out because it is two targets, with NGC 4394 beside in the same medium power view. M85 is more noticeable, and the bright core is certainly bigger. But on closer review I thought 4394 had a very faint but wider span than it’s sister elliptical galaxy, M85. Both are clearly less bright than M64.

    From there I decided to peer South over the Virgo fence at a few of next month's targets. Unfortunately I discovered that the area is so rich with galaxies that I found one in every field, and it was hard to tell which one I had found. I was looking for the triplet M98-99-100, but the targets I saw were not confirmed on my star charts so I won’t list any this morning.

    With dawn twilight approaching I closed down the scope to spend a few minutes on relearning Virgo, the playground stars that will guide star hopping next month. It’s going to be a challenging season.

    Thanks for reading!
    Dave
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  2. #22
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Awesome Dave! Exceptional report! I can't wait to have a gander at M64 after reading your description. I've been looking forward to Leo and Virgo, and you've really fired me up for the viewing. Thanks for sharing your experience!
    Bryan

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  4. #23
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    Default Re: Pulling hair on Coma Berenices

    Great report Dave, especially your fantastic description of M64. I have only caught the "Blackeye" as a faint smudge from my light-polluted rooftop; meant to find it again on a dark-sky excursion, but haven't yet.

    One comment... your use of terms like "flamsteed 11" isn't quite right. The Flamsteed numbers are used like the Greek letters, together with the identifying constellation. So it would be better to say "11 Com" for the star near M85.
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Great reports Dave! Man, I almost felt like I was there with you when you described your numb fingers and dripping nose! I really appreciate your detail and the time you took to get it down on paper in a way that it was really exciting to read. Heck it's been raining here for two days and it looks like we have three more days to go with this storm so reading your reports was the next best thing to being there. Great job and congrats on your 70 award.
    Ed
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Thank you for sharing the stoke. Sounds like a wonderful evening.

    NGC 5053... I still haver some unfinished business with that one.
    It is actually a globular cluster but a very loose one.
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Quote Originally Posted by Skyscanner View Post
    Thank you for sharing the stoke. Sounds like a wonderful evening.

    NGC 5053... I still haver some unfinished business with that one.
    It is actually a globular cluster but a very loose one.
    Thanks, Skyscanner. Yeah, I've got some unfinished business there, too. I found a photo that makes it look easy to find, so I'll have to go back again. You're right, it's a loose and relatively sparse globular, as you say. One of my reference texts mentions it as a possible trap that people could mistakenly identify as M53, and so I try to hunt those down specifically. The nice thing about hunting so late in the night is that we've got all season to look again.

    Cheers,

    Dave
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Thanks for your nice report with such vivid descriptions!
    "pulling hair" title, that's funny!
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Lovejoy, and Swallowing Spirals

    Dec 29-30

    If you ever wonder whether amateur astronomers can still make useful contributions, have a glance at the Wikipedia page written up for Terry Lovejoy. As a tribute to him, Comet Lovejoy 2014 was my first priority. I started at 2300h with binoculars, which are my new favourite finder, mainly because of the greater AFOV (about 8 deg), dual eye viewing, and better contrast compared to more narrow and less mobile options.

    Right away I found a huge grey smudge, just south of Puppis and a little west and north of where it was beside M79 yesterday. Sure enough, it’s Lovejoy 2014. No visible tail through my scope, best seen at 50X, very bright, about 25’ or bigger in diameter. I think it would be a naked eye target if not for the glare of a waxing gibbous moon to the west. I spent a few more minutes on M79.

    At that point I parked the scope, covered the Telrad, and took a nap, waiting for the moon to set and for more subtle targets to rise.

    I awoke at 0400h with a well cooled scope, no dew, and moonless but disappointing twilight. First target was the triplet centered on 6 Com. That’s not an easy area for twilight skies but once I centered the star, the unmistakable (mostly north oriented) narrow streak of M98 was obvious, preceding 6 Com, within the same 50X field as the star. The challenge for star hopping in this area is the multitude of smaller galaxies scattered around the field, and I spent many (mostly unsuccessful) minutes trying to identify several incidental objects based on adjacent star patterns. From M98 I moved East to find the smaller round M99 on the other side of 6 Com, with a bright center and faint round extension but no visible arms through my scope. Then over to M100, following a line of two stars directing me there from 6 Com. They call M100 “the mirror galaxy”, but what I saw was a small round faintly granular object that was a little larger than M99. Not much more to see at 190X, and I can’t say I would have noticed NGC 4312 if I hadn’t know it was there.

    With rising brightness to the east I moved to unfinished business in Ursa Major. First up was M106, found by extension of the line between Dubhe and Phad, extended east to reach Beta CVn, then back half way to Phad. It’s a big oval galaxy, only hard to find because of the paucity of bright stars nearby. Once found, it centers a fairly unique triangle of nearby stars at 50X, with NGC 4217 hiding in a nearby group.

    Then on to M51, the Whirlpool, forming the short corner of a right triangle with Alkaid and Mizar. Incidentally I noticed that Alkaid is mislabeled as Alioth in my copy of Collins Atlas, p149. I’ve seen many photos of this one but somehow never took time to find it myself. This puppy has to be the target of the night, for me. Two spiral galaxies, larger M51 and smaller round NGC 5195 are clearly visible. We see so many visual doubles, but here it’s easy to imagine that you’re witness to real gravitational violence.

    Then I moved on to M101, “the Pinwheel”. Strangely, three Messier galaxies share the common name (with M33 and M99). Of those, this one seems most like the childrens’ toy. It forms the top of an easy equilateral triangle north of Mizar and Alkaid. Large but faint. To my surprise, even with suboptimal skies I could almost make out a couple of spiral arms at medium power. Some people say this is also M102, but I’ll explore that controversy another day.

    Anybody who owns a dob knows that it can be a muscle straining workout, especially when finding is tricky and eyepiece height is not ideal. For objects directly overhead I go right down on a knee to use the Telrad, and by 0600h my back and neck began to complain. I shut down, to soon dream about the violence of swallowing spirals.

    Thanks for following! Messier count to date is 85.
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Very nice, very well written report Dave! I felt like I was right at the eyepiece with you!

    Good targets! I'm taking notes!

    I know what you mean about the muscle strain. My back is still sore from my Sunday evening session, hunkered over the dob. Dob back? Is that covered by insurance?

    Kudos on the acknowledgement of Mr. Lovejoy! Thanks for sharing your awesome report Dave!
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    Default Re: Middle laps of the Messier Project

    Great early morning session Dave, that takes dedication. The M102 controversy is interesting; personally I didn't mind finding one more object; NGC 5866 is a nice catch anyway.
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