Our galaxy contains a bar, which astronomers have proven some time ago and what you can not see in these photos. Well … the equipment available to professional astronomers allows them to see what a regular camera with a 200 [mm] lens certainly won’t see for us. Apparently, our galaxy
The Butterfly Cluster (M6 and as NGC 6405) – in the picture zoomed above – is an open cluster of stars in the southern constellation of Scorpius. Its name derives from the vague resemblance of its shape to a butterfly. Estimates of distance 1,590 light-years, giving it a spatial dimension
is a multiple star system in the constellation Ophiuchus. The central system has an apparent magnitude of 4.63. Based on the central system’s parallax of 9.03 mas, it is located about 360 light-years (110 parsecs) away. The other stars in the system are slightly farther away. Rho Ophiuchi is the
NGC 6541 (GCL 86 or ESO 280-SC4) – is a globular cluster in the southern constellation of Corona Australis. It is estimated to be around 14 billion years old. 6.3 [mag]. Distance from Sun 24,5 tly. M25 (IC4725) – is an open cluster of stars in the southern constellation of
FOR PLN 65 – AN INDICATIVE PRICE
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