Weinberger 1-10 (We1-10, PK 086+05.1, PN G086.1+5.4)

 27 Aug, 2020
Weinberger 1-10 (We1-10, PK 086+05.1, PN G086.1+5.4)
Objects: Less More
Technical Info
Telescope or Lens: 8" Celestron Schmidt-Cassegrain CPC800 GPS (XLT)
Camera: Starlight Xpress Trius SX694
Mount: equatorial wedge
Guide Scope: CPC800, OAG
Guide Camera: ASI120MM
Software: MaxIm DL6, PHD2, PixInsight, StarTools, Photoshop CC, Zoner photo studio 14
Accessories: reducer Starizona 0.75x, filters Astrodon LRGB E-series gen.2, Astrodon Ha 5nm, Astrodon OIII 3nm
Exposure:
21 x 300" ISO/Gain: 0 - Astrodon R
21 x 300" ISO/Gain: 0 - Astrodon G
21 x 300" ISO/Gain: 0 - Astrodon B
49 x 1200" ISO/Gain: 0 - Astrodon Ha 5nm
19 x 900" ISO/Gain: 0 - Astrodon OIII 3nm
28 x 1500" ISO/Gain: 0 - Astrodon OIII 3nm
Yellow zoneLight Pollution:
 Chervonograd, Ukraine
38 h 0 m
416
Weinberger 1-10 (We1-10, PK 086+05.1, PN G086.1+5.4) is a planetary nebula in Cygnus.
We1-10 is a highly evolved planetary nebula that's fairly large (~190") but has an extremely low surface brightness and hiding within Lynds Bright Nebula 381 (LBN 381). The Nebula was first noted in 1977 by Ronald Weinberger. His paper lists the magnitude of the central star at 18.1 and 18.7 for the blue and red bands respectively. This star can be seen as the small bluish dot in the middle of the nebula. He also lists the surface brightness of the nebula to be between 22.1 and 25.8 mag/sq-arcsec (depending on the spectral band).

This image taken over several nights in September, October 2019.
R-channel - 21 x 300 sec. bin 1x1;
G-channel - 21 x 300 sec. bin 1x1;
B-channel - 21 x 300 sec. bin 1x1;
Ha- 49 x 1200 sec. bin 2x2;
OIII- 19 x 900 sec., 28 x 1500 sec. bin 2x2.
Total integration time - 38 hours.
Resolution: 2128x1702 px
Scale: 4329 KB
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Comments

Классно ) и интересно )
27 Aug, 2020 Reply
Boris_US5WU Replied to Fatalik
Спасибо!!!
28 Aug, 2020 Reply

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