My Deep Sky Observations with the eVscope (Complete List of Observed DSO)

List of Observed Sky Objects | Remarks | References

Since the end of January 2020, I own an Unistellar eVscope telescope for observing and taking photos of deep sky objects. On this page, I collect all the DSO that I visited with the eVscope (about 220 different DSO). This page therefore is permanent "under construction."

Notes:

The best photos that were taken during my observations are shown elsewhere on this site, for example on pages:

But you can also click the small preview for a sample photo. On the following pages, you can see the objects sorted by type on one photo each:

The linked object numbers lead to the detail pages for the respective objects; these typically contain at least one photo from each observation sesssion as well as further information about the object.

 

List of Observed Sky Objects

Object details can be obtained using the links to the relevant deep sky objects.

 Messier Objects

DSO Details
Name, Companions Constellation Type Photo Remarks
M 1 Crab Nebula Taurus GE More distinct with longer exposure times...
M 2   Aquarius GC Nice globular cluster, one of the larger ones
M 3   Canes Venatici GC Nice globular cluster, one of the larger ones
M 4   Scorpius GC From Central Europe the most resolvable globular cluster, but difficult to observe because it is located far south.
M 5   Serpens Cauda GC Nice globular cluster, one of the larger ones, larger than M 3
M 6   Scorpius OC Forms a cluster duo with M 7, but not in the eVscope...
M 7   Scorpius OC Forms a cluster duo with M 6, but not in the eVscope... Regrettably only photographed "disturbed" up to now...
M 8   Sagittarius GN Emission nebula (NGC 6523) and open star cluster (NGC 6530)
M 9   Ophiuchus GC Small globular star cluster
M 10   Ophiuchus GC Forms a pair with the globular star cluster M 12
M 11 Wild Duck Cluster Scutum OC Is located in the Scutum cloud, a special section of the Milky Way; therefore the photos are full of stars.; therefore the photos are full of stars.
M 12   Ophiuchus GC Forms a pair with the globular star cluster M 10
M 13   Hercules GC Nice globular cluster, one of the largest ones, larger than M 5
M 14   Ophiuchus GC The third of the three bright globular star clusters in Ophiuchus, but different in character from M 10 und M 12.
M 15   Pegasus GC Supposedly, it is the best globular cluster in autumn.
M 16 Eagle Nebula Serpens GN Star cluster M 16 embedded in the Eagle Nebula IC 4703
M 17 Omega/Swan Nebula Sagittarius GN One of the most beautiful emission nebulae; in the reversing telescope, some people recognize a swan...
M 18   Sagittarius OC More a less a "sub par" star cluster
M 19   Ophiuchus GC Famous for its oval shape
M 20 Trifid Nebula Sagittarius GN Is called Trifid Nebula because it consists of three parts.
M 21   Sagittarius OC Open star cluster that is given little attention to
M 22   Sagittarius GC Nice globular cluster, one of the largest ones, larger than M 5
M 23   Sagittarius OC Large open star cluster (nearly moon size)
M 24 Small Sagittarius Cloud Sagittarius SC Part of the Milky Way, too large for the eVscope
M 25   Sagittarius OC A "classical object for binoculars"
M 26   Scutum OC One of the more inconspicuous star clusters
M 27 Dumbbell Nebula Vulpecula GN Faint, but nice
M 28   Sagittarius GC Smaller than the nearby M 22
M 29   Cygnus OC Pattern created from a few stars
M 30   Capricornus KS According to Stoyan, a typical globular star cluster that cannot be resolved in small telescopes. In the eVscope this is manifested by the very bright core.
M 31 Andromeda Galaxy Andromeda G Too large for the eVscope's field of view
M 32   Andromeda G Satellite galaxy of M 31
M 33 Triangulum Galaxy Triangulum G Very faint, details are hardly recognizable
M 34   Perseus OC Large and nice open star cluster, reminds me of M 41
M 35   Gemini OC Large and nice open star cluster
M 36   Auriga OC Nice open star cluster, smaller than M 35
M 37   Auriga OC Nice, very dense open star cluster
M 38   Auriga OC Nice open star cluster, larger than M 36, not as dense as M 37
M 39   Cygnus OC Few stars
M 40 Winnecke 4 Ursa Major DS Optical double star; nearby are three small galaxies (NGC 4284, NGC 4290, PGC 39934)
M 41   Canis Major OC Large and nice open star cluster, reminds me of M 34; not as dense as M 35-38
M 42 Orion Nebula Orion GE Too large, somewhat blurry, Trapezium mostly washed out
M 43 De Mairan's Nebula Orion GE Part of M 42
M 44 Beehive, Praesepe Cancer OC Too large for the eVscope, a few bright stars
M 45 Pleiades, Seven Sisters Taurus OC Too large for the eVscope's field of view
M 46 with NGC 2438 (PN) Puppis OC Large; NGC 2438 (PN) on the photo!
M 47   Puppis OC Large, contains some large bright stars
M 48   Hydra OC Large, many bright stars, at the center many nearby stars...
M 49 with NGC 4470 Virgo G Elliptical galaxy
M 50   Monoceros OC Nice large open star cluster with many fine and some bright stars
M 51 Whirlpool Galaxy Canes Venatici G Nice spiral galaxy with connected satellite galaxy
M 52   Cassiopeia OC Medium-sized open star cluster
M 53  

Coma Berenices

GC One of the smaller globular star clusters
M 54   Sagittarius KS The left one of the three globular star clusters M 54, M 70, and M 69. According to Stoyan, it is not a globular star cluster of our galaxy, but belongs to a dwarf galaxy, which is just being "cannibalized" by our galaxy.
M 55     KS Larger globular star cluster, very far in the south
M 56   Lyra GC One of the smaller globular star clusters
M 57 Ring Nebula Lyra PN Ring clearly visible
M 58   Virgo G Barred spiral galaxy, but hard to see in the eVscope
M 59   Virgo G Elliptical galaxy, smaller than M 58
M 60 with NGC 4647, 4637/38 Virgo G Elliptical galaxy with satellite NGC 4647 (spiral galaxy); galaxies NGC 4638/37 also on some of the photos
M 61   Virgo G Spiral galaxy, small and fine spiral in the eVscope; on May 6, 2020, the new supernova SN 2020jfo within it was discovered.
M 62   Ophiuchus GC Is located near the horizon, therefore hard to observe
M 63 Sunflower Galaxy Canes Venatici G Nice, elongated spiral galaxy, somewhat larger
M 64 Black Eye Galaxy Coma Berenices G Impressive spiral galaxy with unique look, somewhat larger
M 65 with M 66 Leo G Thin, elongated spiral galaxy, spiral hard to see; part of the Leo triplet (with M 66 and NGC 3623); with M 66 in the rectangular field of view of the eVscope
M 66 with M 65 Leo G Elongated spiral galaxy, spiral visible; part of the Leo triplet (with M 65 and NGC 3628); with M 65 in the rectangular field of view of the eVscope
M 67   Cancer OC Large, nice cluster with a few bright stars and many not so bright ones
M 69   Sagittarius GC Is located farthest to the West of the three globular clusters M 54, M 70, and M 69, klein.
M 70   Sagittarius GC Is located in the middle one of the three globular clusters M 54, M 70, and M 69, small. Up to now, only photographed "disturbed".

M 71

  Sagitta GC According to Stoyan, an unusually loose globular star cluster.
M 72   Aquarius GC According to Stoyan, one of the more inconspicuous globular star clusters
M 73   Aquarius OC According to Stoyan, one of the more obscure Messier objects, but worth visiting
M 74   Pisces G Nice spiral galaxy, but in the eVscope just a faint dot/glow...
M 75   Sagittarius GC According to Stoyan, following M 54, the farthest away globular star cluster in Messier's catalogue, which explains its low brightness and size.
M 76 Small Dumbbell Nebula Perseus PN Small, colorful, rectangular
M 77   Cetus G Spiral galaxy, a bit more to see than with M 74, but in the end just a soft dot in the eVscope
M 78   Orion GE Faint, but identifiable using two stars; around new moon, I was able to see more details
M 79   Lepus GC Smaller globular star cluster
M 80   Scorpius GC One of the fainter globular cluster, but nevertheless worthwhile; located almost as southernly as M 4.
M 81 Bode Galaxy Ursa Major G Nice spiral galaxy; the spiral is not very conspicuous in the eVscope
M 82 Cigar Galaxy Ursa Major G Elongated irregular galaxy (cigar), dirsturbed by an encounter with M 81
M 84 with M 86, NGC 4402, 4387 Virgo G Elliptical galaxy that can be seen together with M 86 in the eVscope's field of view (+ NGC 4387 and a bit of NGC 4402)
M 85 with NGC 4394 and supernova 2020nlb Coma Berenices G Elliptical galaxy that can be seen together with the galaxy NGC 4394 in the same field of view of the eVscope; the new supernova 2020nlb (discovered on June 25, 2020) can be seen well.
M 86 with M 84, NGC 4402, 4387 Virgo G Observed alone and together with M 84 in the field of view (+ NGC 4387 and a bit of NGC 4402)
M 87 mit NGC 4478 Virgo G Elliptical galaxy, seen together with NGC 4478 in the eVscope's field of view
M 88   Coma Berenices G Spiral galaxy, spiral can be recognized
M 89   Virgo G Elliptical galaxy, a small bright and fuzzy dot...
M 90   Virgo G Spiral galaxy, spiral can be recognized
M 91   Coma Berenices G Barred spiral galaxy, bar can be recognized, spiral not so much...
M 92   Hercules GC Nice globular star cluster, smaller than M 13, but brighter core
M 93   Puppis OC Nice open star cluster with compact center
M 94   Canes Venatici G Small spiral galaxy, the spiral appears more like a nebula
M 95   Leo G Small barred spiral galaxy, relatively faint, but the bar is visible. Forms a pair with M 96, but too far away for the eVscope (40').
M 96   Leo G Spiral galaxy, forms a pair with M 95, but too far away for the eVscope (40').
M 97 Owl Nebula Ursa Major PN Small green dot with two dark spots
M 98   Coma Berenices G Spiral galaxy seen edge-on, small bright core
M 99   Coma Berenices G Spiral galaxy, almost seen face-on, similar to M 100 and M 101, but much smaller than M 101
M 100   Coma Berenices G Spiral galaxy, almost seen face-on, similar to M 99 and M 101, but much smaller than M 101
M 101   Ursa Major G Spiral galaxy, seen face-on, similar to M 99 and M 100, but much larger than both; quite impressive in the eVscope
M 102 Spindle Galaxy Draco G Seen edge-on; shares the name "Spindle Galaxy" with two other galaxies
M 103   Casiopeia OC Open star cluster with many fine stars; the brighter stars form a triangle
M 104 Sombrero Galaxy Virgo G Spiral galaxy, seen nearly edge-on; the dust ring and the bright nucleus led to the name; very impressive in the eVscope.
M 105   Leo G Bright elliptical galaxy; can be seen together with the galaxies NGC 3384 (elliptical) and the smaller NGC 3389 (spiral) in the same field of view in the eVscope.
M 106   Canes Venatici G Larger and bright spiral galaxy with bright core; close to it there is the small spiral galaxy NGC 4248.
M 107   Ophiuchus GC The faintest of the Messier globular star clusters in constellation Ophiuchus (according to Stoyan)
M 108   Ursa Major G Barred spiral galaxy, nearly seen edge-on
M 109   Ursa Major G Barred spiral galaxy, the bar is easily recognized in the eVscope
M 110 near M 31 Andromeda G Satellite galaxy of M 31, fainter than M 32 (very faint...)

Other Objects

DSO Details
Name, Companions Constellation Type Photo Remarks
B 33 Horse Head Nebula Perseus DN Always a challenge; more details after 10 minutes of exposure
C/2017 T2 C/2017 T2 (Panstarrs) --- C The comet can be recognized as such
C/2019 Y4 C/2019 Y4 (Atlas) --- C The comet can be recognized as such
C/2020 F3 NEOWISE --- C A nice comet, but too late in the year for better photos...
C 9 Cave Nebula Cepheus GN Large reddish nebula, faint in the eVscope
Cr 350   Ophiuchus OC Very large and sparse star cluster; it is not concentrated and not well seprated from its background; too large for the eVscope.
IC 1276   Serpens GC Appears with a reddish tint because of its large distance and the dust of the Milky Way.
IC 1396 Elephant Trunk Cepheus GNE Very large nebula, practically not visible as a nebula...
IC 1795 Fish Head Nebula Cassiopeia GN The galactic nebulae IC 1795 (also named NGC 896), IC 1805, and IC 1848 form a larger nebulosity region in the constellation Cassiopeia, not far away from the Perseus Double Cluster NGC 869/884. The Fish Head Nebula next to IC 1805 is the brightest region and was therefore discovered first.
IC 1805 Heart Nebula Cassiopeia GN/OS The galactic nebulae IC 1805, IC 1848, and IC 1795 (also named NGC 896) form a larger nebulosity region in the constellation Cassiopeia, not far away from the Perseus Double Cluster NGC 869/884.
IC 1848 Soul Nebula Cassiopeia GN/OS The galactic nebulae IC 1848, IC 1805, and IC 1795 (also named NGC 896) form a larger nebulosity region in the constellation Cassiopeia, not far away from the Perseus Double Cluster NGC 869/884.
IC 2574   Ursa Major G Very faint spiral galaxy, hard for the eVscope
IC 4593 White Eyed Pea Nebula Hercules PN Is turquoise and has a bright core, which cannot be recognized in the eVscope.
IC 4634 Rose Nebula Ophiuchus PN Has a point-symmetric, s-shaped structure, but is so tiny that none of this can be detected in the eVscope; the nebula itself is difficult to find, but in the end, the colour helps.
IC 4665   Ophiuchus OC Can already be seen with the naked eye as a faint glow; too large to be seen well in the eVscope.
IC 4756   Serpens OC Consists of few, inconspicuously scattered stars and is rather an object for opera glasses or binoculars; for the eVscope, too large.
IC 5070 Pelican Nebula Cygnus GNE Large reddish nebula, can be guessed without post-processing...
IC 5146 Cocoon Nebula Cygnus GNE Small reddish nebula with embedded open star cluster Cr 470
NGC 40 Bow Tie Nebula Cepheus PN Violet dot with white central star
NGC 281 Pacman Nebula Cassiopeia GE Reddish nebula, fits the feVscope's field of view
NGC 457 Owl/E.T. Cluster Cassiopeia OC Nice, particularly the eyes
NGC 559   Cassiopeia OC Smaller open cluster in Cassiopeia
NGC 604 Inside M 33 Triangulum HII The brightest HII region in M 33, a small blob...
NGC 663   Cassiopeia OC Large; seen well also in mid-February
NGC 752   Andromeda OC Large, loose open star cluster
NGC 884/869 h Persei, part of the Perseus Double Cluster Perseus OC Both clusters together are too large for the eVscope's field of view; the more compact cluster of the two
NGC 884/869 chi Persei, part of the Perseus Double Cluster Perseus OC Both clusters together are too large for the eVscope's field of view; for me, this is the nicer cluster
NGC 891   Andromeda G Seen from the side; nice but faint; better in September 2020
NGC 925   Triangulum G Faint in the eVscope
NGC 1977 Running Man Nebula Orion GR The Running Man Nebula includes the reflection nebulae NGC 1977, 1973, and 1975 as well as the open star cluster 1981; a dark nebula has the shape of a running man; needs long times in Enhanced Vision mode
NGC 2024 Flame Nebula Orion GE Rather faint reddish nebula next to Alnitak; not easy for the eVscope
NGC 2244 Open star cluster in Rosette Nebula Monoceros OC Nice to see (did not find the embedding nebula, the Rosette Nebula)
NGC 2261 Hubble's Variable Nebula Monoceros GR Nebula that looks like a comet
NGC 2264 Christmas Tree Cluster/Conus Nebula Monoceros OC Saw only the star cluster.
NGC 2392 Eskimo Nebula Gemini PN Round light blue spot with white dot in it
NGC 2403   Camelopardis G Spiral galaxy that is regarded as one of the best galaxies for small telescopes; unclear why Messier overlooked it; fairly impressive in the eVscope.
NGC 2438 Inside M 46 Puppis PN Planetary nebula inside of M 46 (there I found it...)
NGC 2775   Cancer G Small spiral galaxy with bright core; spiral not recognizable in the eVscope
NGC 2903   Leo G One of the brighter spiral galaxies; unclear why Messier missed it..
NGC 3115   Sextans G Elliptical galaxy, one of the "spindle galaxies"...
NGC 3344   Leo G Small spiral galaxy, spiral recognizable in the eVscope, bright stars in the area of the galaxy
NGC 3384/89 See M 105 Leo G The galaxies NGC 3384 (elliptical) and the smaller NGC 3389 (spiral) can be seen together with the galaxy M 105 in the same field of view in the eVscope. NGC 3384 is to the left of M 105, NGC 3389 is below NGC 3384.
NGC 3607/08/05   Leo G Three elliptical galaxies, which can all be seen in the eVscope in the same field of view (size: 3607 > 3608 > 3605)
NGC 3628   Leo G Spiral galaxy seen edge-on; it forms a conspicuous group with M 65 and M 66, the Leo Triplet.
NGC 3877   Ursa Major G Spiral galaxy, nearly seen edge-on
NGC 4236   Draco G Spiral galaxy; very faint
NGC 4244 Silver Needle Galaxy Canes Venatici G Spiral galaxy, very thin and long, seen edge-on
NGC 4248 See M 106 Canes Venatici G Small spiral galaxy in the vicinity of M 106
NGC 4284/4290 See M 40 Ursa Major G Two small galaxies in the vicinity of the optical double star M 40
NGC 4387/4402 See M 84/86 Virgo G Two small galaxies close to M 84 and M 86; more or less in the same field of view in the eVscope
NGC 4394 See M 85 Coma Berenices G Small spiral galaxy close to M 85 (in the same field of view of the eVscope)
NGC 4449   Canes Venatici G Irregular galaxy
NGC 4470 See M 49 Virgo G Spiral galaxy close to M 49
NGC 4490/85 Cocoon Galaxies Canes Venatici G Distorted spiral galaxies, which interact with one another
NGC 4559   Coma Berenices G Spiral galaxy
NGC 4565 Needle Galaxy Coma Berenices G One of the most prominent and famous edge-on spiral galaxies in the sky
NGC 4631/27 With NGC 4627 Virgo G Spiral galaxy seen edge-on; above it, there is a compagnion, the elliptical dwarf galaxy NGC 4627.
NGC 4636 With Supernova 2020ue nearby Virgo G Supernova appears as a little dot...
NGC 4638/37 See M 60 Virgo G Elliptical galaxy NGC 4638 and small partner NGC 4637 close to M 60 (in the same field of view in the eVscope)
NGC 4647 See M 60 Virgo G Spiral galaxy, that interacts with M 60 (in the same field of view in the eVscope)
NGC 4665   Virgo G Spiral galaxy
NGC 4697   Virgo G Small elliptical galaxy
NGC 4725 With NGC 4712 Coma Berenices G Small spiral galaxy with even smaller neighbor galaxy NGC 4712 (spiral galaxy)
NGC 5005   Canes Venatici G Oblique spiral galaxy with bright core
NGC 5053   Coma Berenices GC Very loose globular star cluster near M 53 (1°)
NGC 5466   Bootes GC Rather loose globular star cluster
NGC 5634   Virgo GC The only globular star cluster in the constellation Virgo; small in the eVscope
NGC 5897   Libra GC Extremely loose structure, only a very low star density even at the center
NGC 5907 Splinter Galaxy Draco G Can be seen edge-on; in contrast to other "edge-on" galaxies, the ends are not pointed.
NGC 6210 Turtle Nebula Hercules PN Rather bright; has a white central star, which is regarded as easy to observe (not in eVscope).
NGC 6229   Hercules GC Small
NGC 6235   Ophiuchus GC Rather small and little compressed
NGC 6284   Ophiuchus GC Rather small
NGC 6287   Ophiuchus GC Small
NGC 6293   Ophiuchus GC Small, but larger than its neighbors
NGC 6342   Ophiuchus GC Rather small
NGC 6356   Ophiuchus GC Small, but larger than its neighbors
NGC 6366   Ophiuchus GC Rather faint, but fairly large and loose
NGC 6440   Sagittarius GC Small
NGC 6445   Sagittarius PN Very small in the eVscope
NGC 6517   Ophiuchus GC Small, has some star chains in its neighborhood
NGC 6535   Serpens GC Small
NGC 6537 Red Spider Nebula Sagittarius PN Very small, has a white dwarf at its center
NGC 6539   Serpens GC Somewhat larger, has some star chains in its neighborhood
NGC 6543 Cat's Eye Nebula Draco PN Very small in the eVscope
NGC 6567   Serpens PN Very small
NGC 6572 Blue Raquetball Nebula Ophiuchus PN Small and cyan
NGC 6633   Ophiuchus OC According to Stoyan on par with M 11 and M 16
NGC 6712   Scutum GC Somewhat larger and nice
NGC 6741 Phantom Streak Nebula Aquila PN So extremely small in the eVscope that I was not able to find it on the eVscope photo. Neither did the plate solving Website Astrometry.net! But I was able to identify it with the help of Stellarium.
NGC 6751   Aquila PN Small in the eVscope, but can still be identified.
NGC 6781 Snowball Nebula Aquila PN According to Stoyan, the brightest of four fainter planetary nebulae in this constellation; reminds me of the Ring and the Dumbell nebulae
NGC 6818 Little Gem Nebula Sagittarius PN According to Stoyan very small and bright, a small blue dot in the eVscope
NGC 6820/23   Vulpecula GNE/OC NGC 6820 is a small reflection nebula near the open star cluster NGC 6823. Both are embedded in the large faint emission nebula Sh 2-86. The whole area of nebulosity is often referred to as NGC 6820.
NGC 6822 Barnards Galaxie Sagittarius G According to Stoyan faint and hard to see. This was in fact even with the eVscope the case. But once, I was able to find a faint glow after post-processing...
NGC 6826 Blinking Planetary Nebula Cygnus PN According to Stoyan brighter than the Ring Nebula M 57, but not so easy to observe. In the eVscope it is just a blue dot...
NGC 6835   Sagittarius G Very small and seen edge-on; some sources call it a barred spiral.
NGC 6882/5   Vulpecula OC Wide-spread star cluster, actually NGC 6885, not NGC 6882...
NGC 6888 Crescent Nebula Cygnus GNE Faint and better suited to larger telescopes
NGC 6934   Delphinus GC According to Stoyan hard to resolve; it is, however, possible with the eVscope.
NGC 6946 Fireworks Galaxy Cepheus G 40' distant from the open star cluster NGC 6939, too far to see both in the eVscope at once
NGC 6960 Western Veil Nebula Cygnus GN I was able to catch at least a glimpse of NGC 6960 with the eVscope, although all this is far too large for the eVscopes field of view
NGC 6995 Eastern Veil Nebula Cygnus GN I was able to catch at least a glimpse of NGC 6995 with the eVscope, although all this is far too large for the eVscopes field of view
NGC 7000 North America Nebula Cygnus GN Too large for the eVscope, nebula not really recognizable...
NGC 7006   Delphinus GC Small, but also far away for a globular star cluster
NGC 7009 Saturn Nebula Aquarius PN Very small, reminds of the planet Saturn with its "ears".
NGC 7023 Iris Nebula Cepheus GN NGC 7023 is the name of an open star cluster containing the Iris Nebula The Iris Nebula is a reflection nebula illuminated by a central star.
NGC 7243   Lacerta OC Originally confirmed with a Karkoschka photo; better seen in August 2020
NGC 7317 Stephan's Quintet Pegasus G Part of Stephan's Quintet, a group of small galaxies. In the eVscope it is very small. It is located close to the galaxy NGC 7331.
NGC 7331   Pegasus G Originally faint, but confirmed with a Stoyan drawing; better seen in August and September 2020; the galaxy NGC 7335 and to smaller galaxies are on the better photos.
NGC 7380 Wizard Nebula / Cluster Cepheus GN/OS A star formation region that contains the young open star cluster NGC 7380.
NGC 7479 Superman Galaxy Pegasus G Can be seen well as a barred spiral
NGC 7635 Bubble Nebula Cassiopeia GN Is located close to the well-known open star cluster M 52.
NGC 7640   Andromeda G Faint
NGC 7662 Blue Snowball Nebula Andromeda PN According to Stoyan, one of the most beautiful planetary nebulae in the autumn sky, which appears in the small telescope as an even blue disc. In the eVscope it appears as a prominent but small blue spot.
NGC 7789 Caroline's Rose Cluster, White Rose Cluster Cassiopeia OC Large; according to Stoyan one of the richest star clusters for small telescopes.
Albireo   Cygnus DS Hard to recognize as a double star in the eVscope
Jupiter     P If I want to see moons, I cannot see the stripes...
Mars     P A small orange-yellow disk
Neptune     P

Small and bluish

Saturn     P Small, but the ring can be recognized
Uranus     P Small, saw even two moons...

G = galaxy, OC = open star cluster, GC = globular star cluster, GE = galactic emission nebula, GR = galactic reflection nebula, DN = dark nebula, C = comet, PN = planetary nebula, SP = star pattern, SC = star cloud, HII = HII region (emission nebala in other galaxies), P = planet

 

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12.10.2020