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Thread: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

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    Default OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.



    The clear skies last night were not expected and were a bonus few hours of precious eyepiece time.

    Equipment used:
    Orion XT8.
    9/15 and 25 mm EP's.
    UHC filter.
    SkySafari 5 plus.

    In a recent edition of Alan's deep sky of the month thread he challenged me to try see NGC 3115, challenge accepted and the results are below.
    Deep Sky This Month - March 2018
    Seeing was fairly good and transparency average.

    Image courtesy of Skysafari 5 plus, it shows the region in Vela where I did the bulk of the observations.





    IC 2488, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +7.40

    I can count at least twenty five stars here.
    One group of stars seems bunched together forming a large triangular shape with a crescent of stars around those.
    Nice cluster with a easy star hop.

    NGC 3033, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +8.80

    I can only identify two stars here, HR 3895 at Mag +6.05 and TYC 8606-1215-1 at mag +11.02.
    Hr 3895 is a nice orange star and the TYC is a much dimmer yellow star.

    Ruprecht 83, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +9.80

    All I can spy with my little eye is a single lonesome star in TYC 8602-0188-1 at mag 12+04, Skysafari indicates the presence of a second star at mag +12.79 that I cannot see.

    Ruprecht 82, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +8.10

    I see three stars ranging magnitudes 10 through 12, they seem to form a small arc shape and do not stand out from the general background and I would have passed them over as a cluster.

    Ruprecht 79, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +9.19

    Here i detect 5 stars.
    Three in a neat row in the lower right with the two others off to the upper left of my view.
    They range in magnitude from 11.2- 12.2

    NGC 2925, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +8.30

    This looks more like a classic cluster with a nice well detached grouping of 15 stars(that I can see).
    These range in magnitudes of 9.4 to 12.2.
    There is a also a double star pairing in among them but I only found this out after doing some research before posting here so I did not specifically observe them.

    NGC 2910, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +7.19

    Here I see a small grouping of 5 stars that are well enough detached and are easily seen as a cluster from the surrounds.
    The magnitudes vary from 10-11.7.

    NGC 2867, Planetary nebula in Vela, Mag +9.69

    I have seen this before but was right there so what the heck!
    A small bluish compact fuzz ball, best seen with averted vision, takes magnification well and still shows up nice in the 9mm EP.

    Now for that galaxy business.
    Our Lp here in Durban is pretty bad and I live close to the city and harbour with some large oil refineries not far away either and together they give the lower eastern, north eastern and Northern skies a nice golden glow at night and that hides the galaxies from me.
    So Alan laid down a challenge and promised me with this galaxies good surface brightness it may shine through.

    NGC 3115(Spindle galaxy) Galaxy in Sextans, Mag +9.10

    This had just gone over zenith and was in the western half of the sky, still close to zenith and making the dob unwieldy in Dobson's hole.
    The first star hop there from Alphard A sent me down the garden path and I got lost.
    So I decide to try coming from Lambda Hydrea instead.

    This proved to be the trick and to my astonishment I could see the faintest smudge of light with a small compact core that was brighter.
    I could swear there was a slight elongation to the smudge with it's bright core.
    I stuck with this one for a while, my eyes were already well dark adapted and I used averted vision, some OTA tapping and looking away and back in again and I kept seeing it!
    So I can see some galaxies, I can count the number of galaxies I have observed on one hand so this was quiet the achievement for me.
    Thanks to Alan for making me push beyond my normal barriers. I never would have believed it if I had not seen it!
    Under normal circumstances I don't waste my time with galaxies as they lead to abject failure to find in my LP.


    And that folks concludes a four hour stint under clear(ish) skies. I was plagued by some cloud now and again but nothing to drastic and some dew toward the end of the session at about 1AM.
    I went to bed a happy camper and the twinkle of a galaxy in my eye.

    Thanks for reading and clear skies!
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Good report Clinton.

    Sounds like a pretty successful observing session. I was just wondering, what other not-too-faint galaxies are actually visible here?

    Thanks for sharing the report.
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Harlan I can also see Centaurus A, depending on seeing/transparency and how high it gets above the horizon. I have also seen M31 as a slight discolouration of the background.
    And now I can add NGC 3115 to the list.


    Quote Originally Posted by Graphics boy View Post
    Good report Clinton.

    Sounds like a pretty successful observing session. I was just wondering, what other not-too-faint galaxies are actually visible here?

    Thanks for sharing the report.
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Nice night out KC!

    I got some time in last night but by 10:00pm the dew monster settled in with a vengeance!
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Nice catches Clinton. Glad you could get out. It seems opportunities to observe are getting rarer these days (March) whilst February was great.
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Awesome outing, Clinton, and most especially congrats on 3115!
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Quote Originally Posted by kingclinton View Post
    The clear skies last night were not expected and were a bonus few hours of precious eyepiece time.

    Equipment used:
    Orion XT8.
    9/15 and 25 mm EP's.
    UHC filter.
    SkySafari 5 plus.

    In a recent edition of Alan's deep sky of the month thread he challenged me to try see NGC 3115, challenge accepted and the results are below.
    Deep Sky This Month - March 2018
    Seeing was fairly good and transparency average.

    Image courtesy of Skysafari 5 plus, it shows the region in Vela where I did the bulk of the observations.





    IC 2488, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +7.40

    I can count at least twenty five stars here.
    One group of stars seems bunched together forming a large triangular shape with a crescent of stars around those.
    Nice cluster with a easy star hop.

    NGC 3033, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +8.80

    I can only identify two stars here, HR 3895 at Mag +6.05 and TYC 8606-1215-1 at mag +11.02.
    Hr 3895 is a nice orange star and the TYC is a much dimmer yellow star.

    Ruprecht 83, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +9.80

    All I can spy with my little eye is a single lonesome star in TYC 8602-0188-1 at mag 12+04, Skysafari indicates the presence of a second star at mag +12.79 that I cannot see.

    Ruprecht 82, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +8.10

    I see three stars ranging magnitudes 10 through 12, they seem to form a small arc shape and do not stand out from the general background and I would have passed them over as a cluster.

    Ruprecht 79, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +9.19

    Here i detect 5 stars.
    Three in a neat row in the lower right with the two others off to the upper left of my view.
    They range in magnitude from 11.2- 12.2

    NGC 2925, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +8.30

    This looks more like a classic cluster with a nice well detached grouping of 15 stars(that I can see).
    These range in magnitudes of 9.4 to 12.2.
    There is a also a double star pairing in among them but I only found this out after doing some research before posting here so I did not specifically observe them.

    NGC 2910, Open cluster in Vela, Mag +7.19

    Here I see a small grouping of 5 stars that are well enough detached and are easily seen as a cluster from the surrounds.
    The magnitudes vary from 10-11.7.

    NGC 2867, Planetary nebula in Vela, Mag +9.69

    I have seen this before but was right there so what the heck!
    A small bluish compact fuzz ball, best seen with averted vision, takes magnification well and still shows up nice in the 9mm EP.

    Now for that galaxy business.
    Our Lp here in Durban is pretty bad and I live close to the city and harbour with some large oil refineries not far away either and together they give the lower eastern, north eastern and Northern skies a nice golden glow at night and that hides the galaxies from me.
    So Alan laid down a challenge and promised me with this galaxies good surface brightness it may shine through.

    NGC 3115(Spindle galaxy) Galaxy in Sextans, Mag +9.10

    This had just gone over zenith and was in the western half of the sky, still close to zenith and making the dob unwieldy in Dobson's hole.
    The first star hop there from Alphard A sent me down the garden path and I got lost.
    So I decide to try coming from Lambda Hydrea instead.

    This proved to be the trick and to my astonishment I could see the faintest smudge of light with a small compact core that was brighter.
    I could swear there was a slight elongation to the smudge with it's bright core.
    I stuck with this one for a while, my eyes were already well dark adapted and I used averted vision, some OTA tapping and looking away and back in again and I kept seeing it!
    So I can see some galaxies, I can count the number of galaxies I have observed on one hand so this was quiet the achievement for me.
    Thanks to Alan for making me push beyond my normal barriers. I never would have believed it if I had not seen it!
    Under normal circumstances I don't waste my time with galaxies as they lead to abject failure to find in my LP.


    And that folks concludes a four hour stint under clear(ish) skies. I was plagued by some cloud now and again but nothing to drastic and some dew toward the end of the session at about 1AM.
    I went to bed a happy camper and the twinkle of a galaxy in my eye.

    Thanks for reading and clear skies!
    Told you so! You done good Clinton, and happy you scored a new galaxy in your festival of lights there.

    Also well done on adjusting when one star hopping path didn't work for you. I can only relate to the path I used get somewhere, but certainly there is always more than one way to skin a cat as the old saying goes.

    I am quite sure you did see at least some modest elongation, as this galaxy in particular has an extended bright inner lens of light inside of the more diffuse outer halo. I am quite happy for you.
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Great session Clinton! Hopefully you can get out and do it again soon.
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Very nice report Clinton, and good job in getting a galaxy as well!

    Looking at my logs, I was able to get one OC in Vela from my home location (Teu 38). Did pick up glob 3201 last August in Sydney, but those two are my total from Vela. Hope to nab a bunch the next I find myself in more southerly latitudes.
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    Default Re: OBSERVING REPORT 10 March 2018.

    Excellent report KC!
    Congrats on bagging NGC 3115. Sounds like you had a great night out.
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