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FORUMS Photo Sharing & Visual Enjoyment Astronomy & Celestial 
Thread started 24 Mar 2012 (Saturday) 18:15
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Saturn and Mars

 
huangyu84
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Mar 24, 2012 18:15 |  #1

I attempted to record both planets with DSLR (T3 and T3i). The current generation of canon DSLR is capable of planetary imaging.

following equipments were used to generate these images
Celestron 8'' SCT
orion sirius EQ-G
televue 2x barlow

video recorded through EOSmovierecord and thanks for looking.

T3i

IMAGE: http://farm8.staticflickr.com/7101/6865986096_371a3e8bd9_b.jpg

IMAGE: http://farm8.staticflickr.com/7074/6865986136_9bbae539d5_b.jpg

T3
IMAGE: http://farm8.staticflickr.com/7062/6903133015_e290dc5655_b.jpg

IMAGE: http://farm8.staticflickr.com/7069/6903213225_6085a55d0b_b.jpg



  
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Kevan
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Mar 24, 2012 18:25 |  #2

Lovely. Really a wonderful series.

What flash were you using? ;-)a


kevan's lens (external link)

  
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victorelessar
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Mar 24, 2012 19:06 |  #3

amazing


Canon EOS 1100D | Canon EF-S 18-55mm | Helios 50mm 1:2 | sigma DL 70-300mm

  
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NickJushchyshyn
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Mar 24, 2012 20:03 |  #4

Kevan wrote in post #14146853 (external link)
Lovely. Really a wonderful series.
What flash were you using? ;-)a

Usually this is done by placing a medium size, long duration thermonuclear fission reaction light source about 90million miles above and behind the camera. ;)
Amazing photos.


www.techvantics.com (external link)

  
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Joe929
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Mar 24, 2012 20:06 |  #5

Wow, phenomenal shots, great job!


Canon 7D, 24-105L, 100-400L, Tokina 11-16, 430 ex II
http://www.flickr.com/​photos/50204351@N02/ (external link)
http://joeogden.net/ (external link)

  
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Firemike
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Mar 24, 2012 20:08 |  #6

Usually this is done by placing a medium size, long duration thermonuclear fission reaction light source about 90million miles above and behind the camera.

:lol::lol::lol::lol:

Good comeback!!


Michael
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DaveKosiba
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Mar 24, 2012 20:08 |  #7

Very nice shots!


EOS 6D MkII, Tamron 24-70 2.8 VC, 85 1.8, 70-200L f/4 IS, 16-35 f/4L IS, 430 EXII, Luma Cinch Strap

  
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timekiller
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Mar 25, 2012 05:04 |  #8

NickJushchyshyn wrote in post #14147256 (external link)
Usually this is done by placing a medium size, long duration thermonuclear fission reaction light source about 90million miles above and behind the camera. ;)
Amazing photos.

That flash has been out for like 4 billions years now... time update it!

Great pictures! I can't wait to hook my camera up to a telescope.


60D 5Dmk3 17-55mm, 10-22mm, 50mm L 70-200mm L, 100mm L, 18-55mm, 55-250mm, 2x extender mk III

  
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cyberon
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Mar 25, 2012 05:37 |  #9

Very nice!


500D, Speedlite 430EX II, Lens : 15-85mm; 50mm F1.8 II; 100mm F2.8L IS Macro; 70-200mm F4L; Samyang 8mm F3.5
U/W : G11, OEM Housing, Inon S2000, Inon D4 Tray, Inon UCL-165 Close up lens
Astro : Modded 1100D, ES 80ED, Skywatcher HEQ5 Mount, Astrotrac TT320X-AG, Astronomik CLS Clip in filter

  
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Joe929
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Mar 25, 2012 06:52 |  #10

Do you mind sharing your technique?


Canon 7D, 24-105L, 100-400L, Tokina 11-16, 430 ex II
http://www.flickr.com/​photos/50204351@N02/ (external link)
http://joeogden.net/ (external link)

  
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Kevan
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Mar 25, 2012 07:03 |  #11

NickJushchyshyn wrote in post #14147256 (external link)
Usually this is done by placing a medium size, long duration thermonuclear fission reaction light source about 90million miles above and behind the camera. ;)
Amazing photos.

Well, whatever that is...that's a sweet astronomical unit!


kevan's lens (external link)

  
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troypiggo
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Mar 25, 2012 07:34 |  #12

These are by far and away the best planetary images I've seen taken with a DSLR. They're right up there on par with the specialised cameras. The images scales don't quite look right to me, though. But you must've had great seeing and conditions. Well done.


"Interesting. You're afraid of insects and women. Ladybugs must render you catatonic." - Sheldon
Flickr (external link) | Gear List | Macro Rig | Astro Rig | Astro Software Post

  
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SteveInNZ
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Mar 25, 2012 15:20 |  #13

Kevan wrote in post #14149063 (external link)
Well, whatever that is...that's a sweet astronomical unit!

I've never seen Guide Numbers expressed in AU before.


"Treat every photon with respect" - David Malin.

  
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ramv
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Mar 25, 2012 19:34 |  #14

troypiggo wrote in post #14149129 (external link)
These are by far and away the best planetary images I've seen taken with a DSLR.

Amen to that! I would love to hear more about your technique and especially find out more about where you imaged these. (I certainly envy your seeing conditions!:mrgreen: )




  
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nonetheweisser
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Mar 25, 2012 23:49 as a reply to  @ ramv's post |  #15

Wow, photos like these never cease to amaze me. Fantastic!


-Seth
T3i | 18-55mm kit lens | 55-250mm f/4-5.6 IS | 50mm f/1.8 | 40mm f/2.8 | 100mm f/2.8 macro
http://www.flickr.com/​sethward79 (external link)

  
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Saturn and Mars
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