Travel journal

NGC5128 (233 exp)
Travel journal

Monday, June 1

02:12 AM
Fifth-brightest galaxy in the sky, Centaurus A mesmerized us all.

Glaciers melting in the dead of night.
And the superstars sucked into the supermassive blackhole*
You set our Stellina alight.

NGC5128 (233 exp)

Object: Centaurus A Galaxy
Date: 01/06/2020
Stacked images: 174x10s
Total exposure time: 30 minutes
Location: Namibia
Author: Sebastien Aubry

*Extract from Supermassive Black Hole (Muse)

 

Falco_Seb_SWAN
Travel journal

Tuesday, May 5

01:34 AM
Off we go, on the wings of adventure, riding the Atlas comet through outer space. Into the roaring unknown, we’re uncovering space’s mysteries, remembrance of things past. As we retreat, temperatures warm and our comet is fading away. Farewell Atlas!
Let take the Swan’s way.

Falco_Seb_SWAN

Object: Comet SWAN C/2020 F8
Date: 05/05/2020
Stacked images: 103x10s
Total exposure time: 1 hour and 46 minutes
Location: Keetmanshoop, Namibie
Author: Sebastien Aubry and Pierik Falco

comet_atlas_x535

Object: Comet ATLAS
Date: 23/04/2020
Stacked images: 535x10s
Total exposure time: 1 hour and 37 minutes
Location: Switzerland
Author: Pierik Falco

Travel journal

Friday, April 3

01:00AM
At first, we thought that someone had thrown a snowball on our lens. But is was not melting. The smear became crispier, ready to bang in the universe.

Object: NGC 5139 Omega Centauri
Date: 03/04/20
Stacked images: 147x10s
Total exposure time: 24min
Location: Namibia
Author: The Adventurer of the Third Planet for Vaonis

Travel journal

Thursday, March 19

11:46PM
We were cruising through the Carina, heading to HD95358 star’s station for a research project, when we got lost on our way, deviated by unexpected interstellar winds. It was darkness into darkness, a space where time seemed like it has never begun. We managed to find our way back, annoting our discovery in our journal, determined to unveil the secrets of this dark nebula some day.

Object: Dark nebula near HD95358
Date:
19/03/20
Stacked images:
761x10s
Total exposure time:
2 hours and 7 minutes
Location:
Chile
Author:
Vaonis

Travel journal

Wednesday, February 26

10:23PM
We thought we had discovered two dusty seashells in the midst of the sky. Around them, tiny lights sparkling like cristals in the sand. Estimating their distance to be 12 million light-years away, we prepared our engine for a long road at the speed of light.
Half-way, we spot a bizarre object: an intriguing cone. A Brownish red, as though wrapped in crispy dried leaves. It seems to be burning from one end. It was not a seashell after all… We could smell its warm flavors.

Object: M81 Bode’s Galaxy (left) M82 Cigar Galaxy (right)
Date:
26/02/20
Stacked images:
230x10s
Total exposure time:
38 minutes
Location:
Montpellier, France
Author:
Vaonis

Travel journal

Friday, January 17

00:50AM
Acid pink winds, electric green shades, and frosty gray haze… In the winter sky, Pierik witnessed a whirlwind of color, drawn by a majestuous large-winged celestial butterfly swirling across the stars, ready to perpetuate the stellar life cycle. There you are: the Orion nebula cradling new-born stars.

Object: M42 Orion Nebula
Date: 17/01/20
Total exposure time: 50min
Location: Switzerland
Author: Pierik F.

Captured with #myStellina, processed manually with astrophotography softwares.

NGC7635 Nébuleuse de la Bulle by STELLINA
Travel journal

Monday, December 16

10:53PM
Travel to 8000 light years under the sea. We would almost be tempted to catch the cosmic bubbles escaping from the depths of space to hear them pop in this environment where silence prevails. The NGC7635 bubble reaches more than 35,000 degrees, we step back and let ourselves simply be entertained by the ballet of bubbles and stars offered by Cassiopeia.

NGC7635 Nébuleuse de la Bulle by STELLINA

Object: NGC7635 Bubble nebula
Date:
16/12/19
Stacked images:
600x10s
Total exposure time:
1 hour and 41 minutes
Location:
Paris region
Authors:
Jean-Marc L. (capture), Astroguigeek (image processing)

This picture has been manually processed using the raw images of STELLINA.
Softwares used:  Deep Sky Stacker (stacking), Lightroom and Photoshop.

Travel journal

Monday, November 25

12:58AM
Simple witnesses to a world in which we have everything to discover, we observe the storms growling through the cosmos. Balls of energy about to explode, beams of flaming saber clashes in the night, a real cosmic battle is taking place in the distance, creating thick clouds of gas and dust. Suddenly we see a silhouette pierce the sky at the speed of lightning. It wears a winged helmet which we have often heard about. Thor has arrived.

Object: NGC 2359 Thor’s Helmet nebula
Date:
25/11/19
Stacked images:
1440x10s
Total exposure time:
4 hours
Location:
Chile
Author:
Vaonis

Travel journal

Tuesday, October 8

11:49PM
We’re off on an expedition through the nebula Barnard 33, a mysterious region of the Orion constellation. In the distance, it looks as though a thick black cloud of gas and dust is spreading, progressively covering the burning sky. Moments pass, we hear the galloping and hedging of a horse. A shape appears: the head of a lonely horse popping out of the ragged clouds. We are witnessing a ghost rider in the sky.

Object: B33 Horsehead nebula
Date:
08/10/19
Stacked images:
186x15s
Total exposure time:
46min
Location:
Chile
Author: 
Vaonis

Travel journal

Sunday, July 14

03:16AM
We set our course on the Large Magellanic Cloud. We met what seemed to be a big 6-legged spider. Long legs, gleaming body, swallowing the stars on its way. It was as frightening as it was fascinating. Should we approach it?

Object: NGC2070 Tarentula nebula
Date:
14/07/19
Stacked images:
Total exposure time:
Location:
Author: 
Vaonis