- ISS am Mond
- Light and Shadow in Jupiter's Moon System
A mutual occultation of two iovian moons occurred ob Feb. 12, 2015: Io (the innermost of the Galilean satellites) occulted Ganymede, the largest of all moons in the solar system. Colleagues Hans Kirch and Georg Görgen had a 12" Newtonian and a ASI 120MM video camera equipped with a Planet Pro IR-pass filter at their disposal to record the event.
Despite poor seeing conditions, they managed to image the passing of Io and its shadow before Ganymede.
Video footage used with permission. Credit: Hans Kirch/Georg Görgen (www.monschauer-sternfreunde.de)
- ALMA Media Visit June 2014
A short and pretty raw compilation of some videos taken on June 21, 2014 during a media visit at ALMA, Chile. All 66 antennas had been recently delivered to the sit at 5000 meters, most of them were installed close to the maintenance building.
- StarryNights - some of the largest observatories in time-lapse
StarryNights is a collection of astronomical time-lapse videos recorded of the last three years.
From 2011 to 2014 we have been visiting astronomical observatories in Chile and La Palma - with our telescope and some cameras. This video features a compilation of our time-lapse videos we recorded.
The following observatories/telescopes appear in this video:
La Silla Observatory, ESO, Chile (3,6m ESO telescope, NTT telescope, MPG/ESO 2,2m telescope, Danish 1,54m telescope, among others)
Observatorio Roque de los Muchachos (ORM), La Palma, Spain (10,4m Gran Telescopo Canarias, NOT telescope, William Herschel 4,2m telescope, Liverpool telescope, Swedish 1m solar telescope, 17m MAGIC telescopes, among others)
Las Campanas Observatory, Chile (Magellan 6,5m twin telescopes, among others)
Paranal Observatory, ESO, Chile (Very Large Telescope, VST)
The time-lapses were a byproduct of our visual observing - because obviously, these sites are also the best in the world for visual observing and astrophotography. If you ever have the chance to spend a night at one of these observatories, consider yourself very lucky!
Thanks are due to following institutions for making this video possible:
European Southern Observatory (ESO)
Carnegie Institution for Science, Washington, USA
Instituto de Astrofísica de Canarias, Spain
- Uranus Monde Animation