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Saturday, 13 March 2021

A 15-Year-Old Boy Captures Incredibly Clear Picture Of Saturn And Its Iconic Rings Using A Telescope In His Back Garden

 A 15-year-old boy, from Seaford, East Sussex, has succeeded in capturing an awesome picture of Saturn employing a telescope in his back garden that several experienced astronomers would be pleased with. Marcus Reed managed to require this clear image of the superior planet, including its entire rings, employing a 102mm diameter reflector telescope. in keeping with Marcus Reed, he stayed up until 4am, using an iPhone app called Sky Guide to locate the superior planet within the sky.


He said: “I took the image at about four within the morning. I had turned on the app and saw that Saturn was visible, so immediately I put my slippers on and ran downstairs, putting in my telescope on the rear lawn in my pajamas. I used to be pleasantly surprised once I looked back and saw I had such a transparent picture - Saturn is my favourite planet. 'I am inquisitive about astronomy and photography for an extended time, and that I really enjoy it - I take advantage of my telescope nightly when it's clear.”

The superior planet Saturn is the sixth planet from the sun and also the second-largest within the system. Saturn has been observed by astronomers within the night's sky since the past.

Tom Kerss, an astronomer at the Royal Observatory in Greenwich, said: “Marcus has done an amazing job at capturing the view of Saturn we would see with our eyes employing a good beginner’s telescope.


The familiar rings are clearly seen encircling the superior planet, which as of this month is rising before the Sun.

At this time one amongst Saturn’s poles appears to be covered by its rings, which are more inclined from our perspective, but in 7 years approximately Saturn will yet again look as Marcus has captured it here.”

 A 15-year-old boy, from Seaford, East Sussex, has succeeded in capturing an awesome picture of Saturn employing a telescope in his back garden that several experienced astronomers would be pleased with. Marcus Reed managed to require this clear image of the superior planet, including its entire rings, employing a 102mm diameter reflector telescope. in keeping with Marcus Reed, he stayed up until 4am, using an iPhone app called Sky Guide to locate the superior planet within the sky.


He said: “I took the image at about four within the morning. I had turned on the app and saw that Saturn was visible, so immediately I put my slippers on and ran downstairs, putting in my telescope on the rear lawn in my pajamas. I used to be pleasantly surprised once I looked back and saw I had such a transparent picture - Saturn is my favourite planet. 'I am inquisitive about astronomy and photography for an extended time, and that I really enjoy it - I take advantage of my telescope nightly when it's clear.”

The superior planet Saturn is the sixth planet from the sun and also the second-largest within the system. Saturn has been observed by astronomers within the night's sky since the past.

Tom Kerss, an astronomer at the Royal Observatory in Greenwich, said: “Marcus has done an amazing job at capturing the view of Saturn we would see with our eyes employing a good beginner’s telescope.


The familiar rings are clearly seen encircling the superior planet, which as of this month is rising before the Sun.

At this time one amongst Saturn’s poles appears to be covered by its rings, which are more inclined from our perspective, but in 7 years approximately Saturn will yet again look as Marcus has captured it here.”

3 comments:

  1. Who is writing your stories? Where is your editor? Or at least, where are your proofreaders? Holy cow. "NASA Plans To Built A Moon..." or sentences without the first word capitalized? Come on. You are a science site. Educated or something.

    ReplyDelete
  2. Like almost every web publisher in the world, one of the first places they look to save money is by getting rid of copy editors. It is why articles all sound like they are written by middle school students. a contributing factor is the poor quality our schools are doing when it comes to actually educating students.

    ReplyDelete
  3. That is a very fuzzy picture. However it DID make Science World.

    ReplyDelete

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