Surfing through the AstroBin site’s collection of user generated astrophotos we were struck at this vivid example of M16 “The Eagle Nebula.” The image has a depth and contrast we’ve never seen before. Created using “Hubble Pallet” filters, the rich blue (Oxygen III) surrounding the “Pillars of Creation” structure is highlighted by the ruddy bland of reds (Sulfur) and greens (Hydrogen-alpha and Nitrogen) in the “folds” of the surrounding dust clouds. The blackness of space at the edge of the dust and gas cloud is preserved against all the colors.
Tele Vue is wishing you a “DeLite-full” Holiday Season with a SALE on the acclaimed DeLite series of eyepieces. “The DeLite eyepieces deliver a fantastic image, free from aberration and very crisp — exactly what a good eyepiece should do” – Sky at Night. Exceptional performance is expected from Tele Vue and DeLite eyepieces deliver! 62° of high-contrast, tack-sharp images will DeLite your amateur astronomer with every view. Mix in 20-mm eye relief with a quick adjusting and locking eyeguard, compact size for our Bino Vue, compatibility with DIOPTRX™ and FoneMate™ , and light weight; it’s no wonder Astronomy wrote, “Tele Vue has once again created a line of all-around excellent eyepieces…The DeLite line should be on your must-view-through list.” In the crowded class of 60° eyepieces, the DeLite is in a class of its own. Take advantage of Holiday Sale Savings valid while supplies last. Please visit your Tele Vue Dealer today!
Here’s a little photo blog from the “Rencontres du Ciel et de l’Espace” (RCE) show. The show took place from November 1st through 3rd at the Museum of Science and Industry in Paris and featured over 150 lectures (in French of course) over the three days with vendors spread over two floors. Daily attendance is in the neighborhood of 2,500 people, so it’s a busy show! I’m only sorry that these pictures don’t do the show justice. After all, I’m really there to speak with people, make recommendations, and demonstrate our equipment, not write a blog. 🙂
Imaging a rare celestial event requires advanced planning, the right equipment, and often a lot of post-processing. Tony Cook traveled from the UK to Paphos on the southwest of coast of Cyprus (we suppose for the over 300 sunny days a year) to image the 2004 Transit of Venus with his Tele Vue-85, Coronado SM60 hydrogen alpha filter, Canon 10D camera, and Losmandy GM-8 mount. The 85’s optical capabilities and airline portability often makes it a favorite for amateur astronomers chasing down rare events like this.
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