(13)AlanI just got the Tle loaded for this launch and find that we were seeing this at around 39,524 km, this explains the slow movement you cited in your posted.
(4)Got better images this morning because I was better prepared. And with more reference stars available I was able to stack 12 x 30 sec images to see a lot more
(6)Great reports guys! On the morning of the 8th Dec (AEST) the slim waning crescent Moon will slot in between the comet and Venus, so it might be a great photo
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(10)In fact, comet C/2013 US10 has survived perihelion and is very much "alive" and well. Proof is in the pudding as they say, and photographers are providing
P. Clay Sherrod
(9)Dear pjcabrera, Yes, we have. I hope people in our group are enlightened by my video. Regards, / / .:; * Shigeki Murakami email@example.com English
(3)Interesting image Chris. My that comet has faded allot from its peak! Damian
(6)Dear Paolo, Many thanks for your encouraging remarks. I have had it pointed out to me that there is a typo in the article (which I am just about to fix). I
(4)Hi Alan, I think the positional uncertainties on 2015 HR182 at this point are so large that the 1-sigma arc covers a quarter of the celestial sphere. So the
Matson, Rob D.
(4)Sorry, Dr. Hale, but the photo did not come through. Yahoo strikes again! Thank you for the amusing anecdote. It just brightens the day a little somehow!
Desi and Betsi's Dad
(4)Hello Jakub, Thomas Yes I now see my image was taken at 19.58 UT, without complete darkness, as I wanted to get some work done before moonrise. Therefore my
(10)Yes, indeed, I think that the orbital history of the comet matters a lot regarding its brightness behaviour: Dynamically new comets like C/2013 US10, i.e.
(3)Hello, with the subscription CBET I didn't had any major problems.The only thing is that I wrote more less than 6 months ago to request registration at the
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