xeni — 2014-06-17T15:21:17-04:00 — #1
vonbobo — 2014-06-17T16:00:27-04:00 — #2
Wow, after spending many years shooting stars and many years shooting out of random commercial airplane windows (cloudy, scratched, dual pane plexiglass (bring a screen cleaner towelette to remove a day's worth of nose and finger prints!)), I can hardly believe this shot. I'm guessing the crystal clear atmosphere and dark sky help things a bit, but to get no motion blur from a 10 second frame, and likely a crop sensor camera, is incredible.
Props to this shooter!
joeblough — 2014-06-17T17:09:10-04:00 — #3
like all "good" astrophotos, this one is a stack of images… i agree it's a heck of a technical feat but the max subexposure length was 30s; star trailing will be pretty minimal at the focal length going here. probably had to do a little photoshop work to paste back in an "unregistered" wing.
it's a really cool image.
vonbobo — 2014-06-17T17:38:46-04:00 — #4
That's what I thought too... but it isn't a stack: "In the end, one 10 second long exposure resulted in this steady and colorful example of airborne astronomy."
Apparently this shot includes no more "tricks" than a long exposure and a blanket to block out the reflections from the interior lighting.
joeblough — 2014-06-17T19:54:50-04:00 — #5
huh, you're right, reading comprehension... -10,000 points to joeblough.
lemoutan — 2014-06-18T07:02:48-04:00 — #6
Imagine attempting this with a 36 exposure reel film camera.
xeni — 2014-06-22T15:21:31-04:00 — #7
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