I mean... All scientific apparatus in the world should be made public. Data accessible from this magical tool that is the internet. Free access to
knowledge not downgrading low life tv crappo.
So thanks for showing us what is up there. Land of dreams and hopes and origines.
I have ot ask. In your space gazing experience, did you ever "see something" extra ordinary? I'm so curious. ; p
A question as well for anyone with some insight, I am thinking of getting one of those usb attachments for my telescope to connect to a laptop. Is the
quality on these good? Any suggestions on a make/model?
My scope is decent, though not quite the level of what the OP used.
So after going through this video slide by slide I was able to find real proof of aliens on the moon! I wanted to be the first to discover said aliens
as I know many will be on here shortly proclaiming that every rock is an alien in cognito. However, I have found a real honest to goodness alien
hiding in a crator. He does appear to be an infant though....where is his mother?
On a serious note, I think this video was beautiful. Still can't help but wonder how the back side looks. S n F! Nice job!
Thanks Bosb33r for the close up tour of the moon. For me it brought back old memories of my involvement of mapping the moon for NASA's Apollo 'Lunar
Landing Program'. Nice telescope work, thanks for the views.
About 20 min ago i noticed what looked like a large star under the moon. ( Melbourne Australia ). I then watched it move towards the moon i got my
view blocked by trees as i was driving. I might have seen it then above the moon for a glimps i cannot be sure. It was then gone. Anyone else see
When viewing objects in space, their movement is countered by "tracking" where the telescope accounts for the motion of the earth and holds the
object in view. This is best for filming distant objects using timed exposure. Here the OP is filming the moon without tracking. The higher the
magnification the faster it appears to "pan" across the screen. He does change up during filming at times but the natural movement of the moon from
left to right is what accounts for the smooth motion.
Two telescopes are best because you can dedicate one to camera work and the other to explore during longer exposures. Its a lonely cold vigil on a
mountain top at night. The shots he compiled took a lot of hours over many nights. Sometimes clouds or wind interfere, others the object itself is not
in its best viewing period. He captures the best detail near the terminator where contrast of mountains and craters is highlighted in the shadows.
This content community relies on user-generated content from our member contributors. The opinions of our members are not those of site ownership who maintains strict editorial agnosticism and simply provides a collaborative venue for free expression.