Re: 2010/06/17_Soyuz TMA-19 and its Rocket_color version

From: Thierry Legault (legault@astrophoto.fr)
Date: Tue Jul 27 2010 - 21:37:09 UTC

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    hi all,
    
    I also have taken a picture of Soyuz with my telescope, it's easy to 
    recognize the body and the solar panels:
    http://www.astrosurf.com/legault/soyuz_or_star.jpg
    
    and also a lot of other satellites with different shapes and 
    structures: http://www.astrosurf.com/legault/satellite_or_star.jpg
    
    
    You think it's nice? Thank you, but I have to tell you the truth: 
    these images are not satellites, it's just a star: Vega. More 
    explanations on this page: http://www.astrophoto.fr/bad_astrophotography.html
    
    Of course Ralf, this concerns all your other satellites images, 
    including the images of the ISS where you claim records of astronaut 
    during EVA and Cupola's windows...
    
      regards
    
    At 12:21 19/06/2010, Ralf Vandebergh wrote:
    
    >subject: 2010/06/17_Soyuz TMA-19 and its Rocket_color version
    >Finally a version with little increased color saturation.
    >
    >http://tinyurl.com/36ahpnx
    >
    >
    >
    >Ralf Vandebergh
    >
    >
    >
    >   Sent: Thursday, June 17, 2010 2:08 PM
    >       Subject: 2010/06/17_Soyuz TMA-19 and its Rocket
    >
    >
    >       subject: 2010/06/17_Soyuz TMA-19 and its Rocket
    >
    >       The Soyuz TMA-19, just launched on Tuesday, captured with the 
    > third stage
    >       of its Rocket, the last separated stage before the Soyuz 
    > reached orbit.
    >       The Rocket passed about 15 minutes before the manned Soyuz, in a lower
    >       orbit, causing a lower altitude above the horizon. Apparant speed of
    >       the Soyuz and especially the Rocket was much higher then the ISS,
    >       due to the lower orbit, and therefore a challenge for fully manually
    >       tracking as I did. I never was able to capture a stage of the Soyuz
    >       Rocket earlier, and I'm satisfied, you can clearly make out the
    >       shape of the Rocket stage. Those Soyuz rockets are never long visible
    >       cause they enter the Earth Atmosphere pretty fast.
    >       The Soyuz either is never long visible as it docks quickly
    >       to the ISS within 2 days after launch.
    >
    >       Imaging: 10inch Newtonian, manually tracked.
    >
    >
    >       Ralf Vandebergh
    >       http://ralfvandebergh.startje.be/vieuw.php?qid=328303
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    Thierry Legault
    www.astrophoto.fr
    
    
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