Photos of Comets

Click on picture to enlarge



 
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2007 Oct - Nov - R. Stankiewicz - Comet 17P_Holmes-labelled

Speaking of Comet Holmes and  visual reminder of things passed.

These images were taken from my front yard with a little Canon Digital Rebel XTi camera and
Sigma 70-300mm lense @ 215mm, tracking on top (piggy-back) of my ETX telescope.

Settings were ISO 1600; f/5; 30 sec. exp.

Now this was a naked eye comet!

Taken by: Rick Stankiewicz
Date : 2007 Oct - Nov
 
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Just wanted to share my best image of this early a.m. (3:00) of Comet 46/P closest approach
in 70 years and today set history as this comet joined the ranks of only 9 other comets to come
this close to Earth (today's was about 11 million km). The clouds were a challenge today, but 
patience paid off.

It is naked eye now, but still need half decent skies.
 
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2020-Apr 12 - B. Hardy - Comet 2019 Y4 Atlas Demise

It looks like C/2019 Y4 (Atlas) is indeed fragmenting and dimming in the process.  I have included two 
images of the comet taken 6 days apart (April 5 & April 11).  Both images are 7 second exposures with all 
setting the same.  The most recent image is clearly of a lower magnitude with a much extended nucleus 
than the earlier image.  In addition, the April 11th image was taken without the Moon interfering, while the 
earlier, brighter image, was taken with an 87% illuminated Moon high in the sky.  On a positive note, the 
extension of the tail seems much longer in last night's shot.

Anything can happen, but it appears that the nucleus of C/2019 Y4 (Atlas) is breaking up and unlikely to 
brighten further.  The likelihood of it surviving its encounter with the Sun at 0.3 AU (45 million km) in late May 
is unlikely.  Very disheartening.

Taken by : Brett Hardy
Date : 2020-Apr 12
 
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Comet C/2017 T2 PanSTARRS

In keeping with the social distancing philosophy I have set up in the end of my driveway. It only has a really clear view 
to the north so normally that would not be very encouraging but with comets C/2019 Y4 and C/2017 T2 cosying up to 
Polaris I was very well placed. These two photos were single exposures (30secs. & 15secs.) taken at the prime focus 
of the LX90 using the Sony a6000 with an f/6.3 focal reducer, FOV approx. 64'x42', then cropped to about 30'x30'. 
The stars are down to Mag. 16 or maybe a bit more, my star chart only goes to 16.5.

Taken by : Sean Dunne
Date : 2020 - Apr 15
 
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Comet C/2019 Y4 Atlas

In keeping with the social distancing philosophy I have set up in the end of my driveway. It only has a really clear view 
to the north so normally that would not be very encouraging but with comets C/2019 Y4 and C/2017 T2 cosying up to 
Polaris I was very well placed. These two photos were single exposures (30secs. & 15secs.) taken at the prime focus 
of the LX90 using the Sony a6000 with an f/6.3 focal reducer, FOV approx. 64'x42', then cropped to about 30'x30'. 
The stars are down to Mag. 16 or maybe a bit more, my star chart only goes to 16.5.

Taken by : Sean Dunne
Date : 2020 - Apr 15
 
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2020-Apr 6 - B. Hardy - Comet 2019 Y4 Atlas image annotated

Despite the Moon at mag. -11.8 and 94% illumination,I spent some time on comet C/2019 Y4 (Atlas).  The 
comet has brightened since last I looked, now at magnitude 7.5  It is located in the constellation 
Camelopardalis and is circumpolar.  Located 1.03 A.U. (153.9 million km) from Earth with a 110,000 km 
coma and obvious tail.  It is a fast mover at 1.61 arcseconds/minute.  

I have included two images.  The first image is annotated with the magnitude of an interesting grouping of 
stars. Both images are 7 second exposures of 40 stacked images, representing 2 minutes 40 seconds 
total integration.  Zoom in and notice the dim star close to the nucleus within the tail.  Compare the location 
of this star with the next image to see the motion over a span of just 12 minutes.  Orbital dynamics in action!

 Further brightening should continue as it approaches the Sun.  Perihelion (closest approach to the Sun) 
occurs on May 30th.  Predictions place it at 0 magnitude at its brightest.  It has a long way to go to reach 
that brilliance, but what a sight it will be if it does.  I am looking forward to when the Moon gets out of the 
way in a week or so,


Taken by : Brett Hardy
Date : 2020-Apr 6
 
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2020-Apr 8 - M. McCarthy - Comet C_2019_Y4 Motion

This is an animated Gif of the comet C/2019 Y4 on March 27 2020 from the North end of Peterborough 
(1km from Walmart and Canadian Tire) . Camera is a Mallincam Extreme and Idas D2 filter. Scope is a 
C14 on a G11 mount. No offset tracking of the comet just sidereal rate.  Its 200 x 30 sec images  made into 
a gif using GIMP.  Local time was from 9:53pm to 11:37pm. It was nice and clear temps approaching 2C 
and humidity 93%.

Object name: C/2019 Y4 (ATLAS)
Equatorial: RA: 08h 25m 00s   Dec: +68°27'15"(current)
Equatorial 2000: RA: 08h 23m 03s   Dec: +68°30'57"
Horizon: Azim: 336°24'32"   Alt: +60°43'23"
Transit time: 21:15  Always above horizon.
Object type: Comet
Sun distance (au): 1.54
Hour angle: 02h 08m 49s
Air mass: 1.15
RA rate (arcsecs/sec): -0.0779
Dec rate (arcsecs/sec): 0.0021
Comet perihelion month: 5
Comet perihelion day: 31.0443
Comet perihelion year: 2020
Comet eccentricity: 0.9992
Comet perihelion distance: 0.2530
Comet inclination: 45.3906
Heliocentric: l: 02°43'06"b: 00°31'43"r: 1.5444
Heliocentric longitude: 02°43'06"
Heliocentric latitude: 00°31'43"
Sidereal time: 10:34

Taken by : Mike McCarthy
Date : 2020-Apr 8
 
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2020-July 13 - D. Shilling - Comet NEOWISE

Taken by : Dixie Shilling
Date : July 13, 2020
 
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2020-July 15 - B. Colville - NEOWISE-Wide

I finally got a chance to take a few quick images of the comet last night, 
though I did catch a visual glimpse on Tuesday night.  Clouds rolled in 
soon after I went out on Tuesday, but last night they held off for a little longer.

I quickly got these pics on the stationary tripod, with exposure a bit long 
for the focal length which caused a bit of drift.  I think if it were up another 
10 or 20 degrees in elevation it would look 10x more impressive!  The 
wider image was with the lens set at 25mm and the zoomed in was at 
40mm or so.  Both with my Canon 60D, and 20 sec exposures for both.

Taken by : Brian Colville
Date : July 15, 2020
 
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2020-July 15 - B. Colville - NEOWISE-Zoomed2

I finally got a chance to take a few quick images of the comet last night, 
though I did catch a visual glimpse on Tuesday night.  Clouds rolled in 
soon after I went out on Tuesday, but last night they held off for a little longer.

I quickly got these pics on the stationary tripod, with exposure a bit long 
for the focal length which caused a bit of drift.  I think if it were up another 
10 or 20 degrees in elevation it would look 10x more impressive!  The 
wider image was with the lens set at 25mm and the zoomed in was at 
40mm or so.  Both with my Canon 60D, and 20 sec exposures for both.

Taken by : Brian Colville
Date : July 15, 2020
 
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2020-July 15 - S. Dunne - Comet 2020 F3 (NEOWISE)

This is not of the Star of Bethlehem it is Comet C/2020 F3 NEOWISE 
over Eric Mann's cow barn.

Taken by: Sean Dunne
Date : July 15, 2020
 
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2020-July 17 - J. Lee - My attempt at the comet

Hi, I went out to Mathers Corners after hearing from Rick, and made an attempt for the comet Neowise.
I was shocked with what I saw! 

Even with the light pollution coming from Peterborough, the comet was so vivid.
The tail was longer than the size of a full moon, seen without any aid. Absolutely phenomenal.
The view was spectacular with 70 x 15 binoculars. I tried to separate the blue tail from the white tail, but I couldnít do that visually.

Here are the pictures I took! I made a mistake of taking them all in JPG, now RAW sadly.
I used my mirrorless Sony a6000 on a regular tripod, shot them untracked with Canon FD 50mm f/1.8 lens with an adaptor to Sony. 


ISO 1600 f/1.8 
10 second single shot

Taken by : James Lee
Date : July 17, 2020
 
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2020-July 17 - J. Lee - My attempt at the comet - 2

Hi, I went out to Mathers Corners after hearing from Rick, and made an attempt for the comet Neowise.
I was shocked with what I saw! 

Even with the light pollution coming from Peterborough, the comet was so vivid.
The tail was longer than the size of a full moon, seen without any aid. Absolutely phenomenal.
The view was spectacular with 70 x 15 binoculars. I tried to separate the blue tail from the white tail, but I couldnít do that visually.

Here are the pictures I took! I made a mistake of taking them all in JPG, now RAW sadly.
I used my mirrorless Sony a6000 on a regular tripod, shot them untracked with Canon FD 50mm f/1.8 lens with an adaptor to Sony. 


ISO 1600 f/4
100 stack of 6 second shots

Taken by : James Lee
Date : July 17, 2020
 
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2020-July 17 - P. Chee - Comet NEOWISE from Armour Hill

Tonight I finally decided to go out to higher ground.

Taken by : Phillip Chee
Date : July 17, 2020
 
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2020-July 20 - H. Briggs - Neowise Photo sequence with Big Dipper

These photos were taken last night (Monday) from Stoney Lake (Juniper Island). 
 All were 10 second exposures, lens set at 16mm f5 ISO 6400 single positioning 
of the tripod. They show the change over half an hour with the full big dipper 
coming into view.


Taken by : Harold Briggs
Date : July 20, 2020
 
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2020-July 20 - J. Lee - Comet NEOWISE

I went out again for the comet, but this time with a telescope. My initial plan was 
to shoot it on the hill of Herald Town CA, but I found the place too spooky for me! 
So I parked on nearby CR-4 shoulder, but it wasnít ideal as CR-4 is a busy road. 
But it did have wide shoulder and nice view. 

I took 30 shots of the comet but could only stack the first 10 of them because the 
comet was moving so fast. You can already see that the head of the comet is not 
circular, but elliptical and elongated in vertical ways as it moved in that direction. 
(it is circular in individual shots)

Equipment:
Astro-Tech at80edt
Celestron AVX
Nikon D5300

Acquisition:
10 x 1 min shots
ISO 200
Focal length at 384 mm

Processed in Pixinsight


Taken by : James Lee
Date : July 20, 2020
 
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2020-July 8 - R. Stankiewicz -Comet C/2020 F3 (NEOWISE)-1

I finally got out this a.m. by 4:00 and by 4:30 things were 
fading fast. It is barely naked-eye, but binos (I used 10X50ís) 
snapped it into view and my close-up shot is about what you 
saw for real. A beauty for sure. It was higher in the NE sky 
than I imagined too, but the haze and fog would have been 
an issue if it was any lower.

It was humid and the mosquitoes were out too. I shot all these 
images with a Canon 60D camera, on a tripod (no tracking), 
ISO 1250, f/5.6 and exposures varied from 8 to 3 seconds.
Used a Canon 100-400mm lense at 370mm to 100mm.

Taken by : Rick Stankiewicz
Location : Mathers Corners, Ontario
Date : July 8, 2020
 
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2020-July 8 - R. Stankiewicz -Comet C/2020 F3 (NEOWISE)-2

I finally got out this a.m. by 4:00 and by 4:30 things were 
fading fast. It is barely naked-eye, but binos (I used 10X50ís) 
snapped it into view and my close-up shot is about what you 
saw for real. A beauty for sure. It was higher in the NE sky 
than I imagined too, but the haze and fog would have been 
an issue if it was any lower.

It was humid and the mosquitoes were out too. I shot all these 
images with a Canon 60D camera, on a tripod (no tracking), 
ISO 1250, f/5.6 and exposures varied from 8 to 3 seconds.
Used a Canon 100-400mm lense at 370mm to 100mm.

Taken by : Rick Stankiewicz
Location : Mathers Corners, Ontario
Date : July 8, 2020
 
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2020-July 8 - R. Stankiewicz -Comet C/2020 F3 (NEOWISE)-3

I finally got out this a.m. by 4:00 and by 4:30 things were 
fading fast. It is barely naked-eye, but binos (I used 10X50ís) 
snapped it into view and my close-up shot is about what you 
saw for real. A beauty for sure. It was higher in the NE sky 
than I imagined too, but the haze and fog would have been 
an issue if it was any lower.

It was humid and the mosquitoes were out too. I shot all these 
images with a Canon 60D camera, on a tripod (no tracking), 
ISO 1250, f/5.6 and exposures varied from 8 to 3 seconds.
Used a Canon 100-400mm lense at 370mm to 100mm.

Taken by : Rick Stankiewicz
Location : Mathers Corners, Ontario
Date : July 8, 2020
 
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Comet C2019 Y4 ATLAS

I was finally able to capture comet C 2019 Y4 Atlas last night.  The comet is high in the 
constellation Ursa Major right now.  The following data is from SkyTools4 Visual Professional 
Edition, the software I am using to control my TMB 175mm f8 telescope.  At the time 
of my image comet C 2019 Y4 Atlas was 1.1 AU from Earth (1 AU = 150 million km) and 
is moving very quickly at 1.76 arc seconds per minute.  It was magnitude 8.2 with a coma 
diameter of 2.3 arc minutes.  The actual coma diameter is 110,000 km and shows a 
subtle tail of gas and dust.  It will reach perihelion (closest approach to the Sun) on May 30th. 
Our best view of this comet comes on April 24th and is predicted to reach 0 magnitude.  
That will be very impressive if this comes to pass, although it is no slouch right now.  The 
comet is brightening quickly, but it is also moving lower in the sky.  Catch it while you can!

The attached image has an exposure of 12 seconds and is a stack of 30 frames performed 
within the capture software.  The camera is a MallinCam SkyRaider DS10cTEC.  This 
image is a screen capture with no post processing. 

Taken by : Brett Hardy
Date : 2020-Mar 25
 
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C/2017 T2 Panstarrs

A few nights ago I tried to grab some images of some of these comets up in the northern sky and I managed to grab 
C/2017 T2 Panstarrs in Cassiopeia. My image is not near as impressive as your or Brett's of Y4 Atlas, but I snagged 
mine with a Canon D6 (DSLR) camera and a Canon 200mm lense from my front driveway. I have to admit I couldn't 
see the comet (mag. 8.5), but I framed my viewfinder in the area the comet was to be that night and I got it. The 
attached cropped version of my image is what I got.

Taken by : Rick Stankiewicz
Date : 2020 - Mar 27
 
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Beehive and Comet Lulin

1600asa 10sec 180
CombineFilesAvg





Mar 5 2009 - 2183 to 2209 
 
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I was broadcasting early this morning on 
http://www.nightskiesnetwork.com/  and was 
again able to show the comet C/2012 ISON. 

This image is a snap shot of my 81 sec 
integration  With my MallinCam.

Mike Mccarthy
 
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Comet C2009 P1 and M71 wide angle 

14 inch f9  SCT scope






Aug 26, 2011
Brian McGaffney
Taken  from the Nutwood observatory of Comet Garradd as it
neared star cluster M71 To show detail of the comet and M71 
without the movement blur of the comet, the camera was set up to
take quick LRGB images and re position the comet backwards against
the digital frame board. Best viewing is done when saving image to
desktop, then use resident viewer.
 
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Comet Catalina

50mm shot at f/2.8 and about ISO 1250 for 20
seconds.


Ever since January 1st the Comet Catalina has been scooting 
up the side of the constellation Bootes and will be heading 
for the handle of the Big Dipper in a few weeks. It boarding 
on naked eye vis, but an easy find with binos. In my 20X80's 
it just popped. It shows up as a good sized fuzz ball, but the
tails are not distinct. The 200mm close-up shot shows it best, 
as to what you can expect. The dust tail down to the lower 
right is hinted at with averted vision, but don't hold out much 
hope for the upward pointed ion tail.

Rick Stankiewicz

 
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Comet Catalina

200mm shot at f/2.8 and about ISO 1250 for 20
seconds.

Ever since January 1st the Comet Catalina has been scooting 
up the side of the constellation Bootes and will be heading 
for the handle of the Big Dipper in a few weeks. It boarding 
on naked eye vis, but an easy find with binos. In my 20X80's 
it just popped. It shows up as a good sized fuzz ball, but the
tails are not distinct. The 200mm close-up shot shows it best, 
as to what you can expect. The dust tail down to the lower 
right is hinted at with averted vision, but don't hold out much 
hope for the upward pointed ion tail.

Rick Stankiewicz
 
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Comet Hale-Bopp
 
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Comet Hyakutake
 
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Image of Comet ISON taken 
October 12th 2013 here at the Nutwood 
Observatory. There have been quite a 
few morning that were clear over the 
last week, but fog in the higher altitudes 
here made taking close up images of the 
comet not possible. However, this morning 
at 4:30 AM it was less misty and we were 
able to take the image. 

When taken this comet was at Magnitude 10 
and moving very fast. Images were taken with 
a 14 inch Astrograph, guided and with an 
Apogee 16 M CCD camera.

Total aqusition was about 20 minutes, however, 
processing time was another story.

Brian McGaffney
 
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Comet Ikeya 1B
Canon


Tripod




Mar.16.02
Rick Stankiewicz
 
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Comet Ikeya-Zhang








Apr.18.02
 
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Comet Lulin

stack of 20 1 min exposures at 
800 ISO with a 200 mm zoom
 
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Comet Neat above Beehive 

20 min exposure using 800 ISO film






May of 2004
 
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2006-NOV 2 - R. Stankiewicz - Comet Swann compared to M13
 
Comet Swan in Hercules Keystone_1A
Canon


Mounted piggy-back on Meade ETX 90 scope





Taken by : Rick Stankiewicz
Date : 2006-Nov 6
 
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LINEAR-C-2000-WM1








Dec.6.02