Register

iTelescope.Net is the world’s premier network of Internet connected telescopes, allowing members to take astronomical images of the night sky for the purposes of education, scientific research and astrophotography. (more)

iTelescope.Net is a self-funding, not for profit membership organisation; we exist to benefit our members and the astronomy community. Financial proceeds fund the expansion and growth of the network. iTelescope.Net is run by astronomers for astronomers.

The network is open to the public; anyone can join and become a member including students, amateurs and even professional astronomers.

With 20 telescopes, and observatories located in New Mexico, Australia and Spain, observers are able to follow the night sky around the globe 24x7.

iTelescope.Net puts professional telescopes within the reach of all, with systems ranging from single shot colour telescopes to 700mm (27”) research grade telescopes.

Astronomy Research

Having access to professional telescopes means that doing real science has never been easier – great value for schools, educators, universities, amateur and professional astronomers. (more)

Exo-planets, comets, supernova, quasars, asteroids, binary stars, minor planets, near earth objects and variable stars can all be studied. iTelescope.Net can also send your data directly to AAVSO VPhot server for real-time online photometric analysis.

iTelescope.Net allows you to respond quickly to real-time astronomical phenomena such as supernova and outbursts events, gaining a competitive edge for discoveries. With more than 240 asteroid discoveries iTelescope.Net is ranked within the top 50 observatories in the world by the Minor Planet Center.

Get involved: members have used the network to provide supportive data for go/no-go decisions on Hubble space telescope missions.

Education and Astronomy Schools

With science and numeracy at the forefront of the education revolution, iTelescope.Net provides the tools, along with research and education grants, to support the development of astronomy or science based curriculums in schools. Contact iTelescope.Net about a grant for your school or research project. (more)

Professional observatories use iTelescope.Net to supplement current research projects. The network provides alternate observatory sites in both southern and northern hemispheres and is a good way to continue research when seasonal poor weather hits your observatory.

Sky Tours Live Streams

We offer a variety of ways to view the night sky, including our entry level Sky Tours Live Streams. These weekly streams, hosted by Dr. Christian Sasse, are a great way to get started with Remote Astronomy, allowing you to see our telescopes in action and learn about the Night Sky from a professional Astronomer.

Astrophotography

Take stunning images of the night sky, galaxies, comets and nebula. Have access to the best equipment from the comfort of your computer and without the huge financial and time commitments. (more)

The network has everything from beginner telescopes with single shot colour CCDs to large format CCDs with Ha, SII and OII and LRGB filter sets. Check out the member image gallery – the results speak for themselves.

Depending on your own image processing skills, you can even land yourself a NASA APOD.

How?

All you need is a web browser and an Internet connection; iTelescope.Net takes care of the rest. Our web-based launchpad application provides the real-time status of each telescope on the network as well as a host of other information such as a day-night map, observatory all-sky cameras and weather details. (more)

From the launchpad you can login to any available telescope, and once connected, you’re in command. Watch in real time as the telescope slews, focuses and images your target.

The image files (in FITS format) are then transmitted to a high-speed server ready for your download. All image data taken is your data – iTelescope.Net doesn’t hold any intellectual property rights.

Reserve and schedule observing plans in advance, even have them run while you are away from iTelescope.Net and have the image data waiting for you ready for download.

New and Starting Out?

A number of telescopes are fitted with colour cameras; these systems have been designed for ease of use. It’s as simple as selecting an astronomical target from the menu, watching the telescope image your target, and have the resulting image sent to your email address as a jpeg attachment. (more)

The image file is also sent to our high-speed server and can be downloaded in its raw image format, for post image processing if you want more of a challenge.

Already a Pro?

iTelescope.Net offers a large range of telescopes, fields of view and image scales, and NABG and ABG CCD camera combinations. Select from a large range of filters including narrowband, LRGB and UBVRI, as well as control pointing, filter selection, focusing, exposure times, image counts, repeat loops etc. All data is offered in its raw FITS format calibrated and non-calibrated.

Support and Service

With remote astronomy observing plans can be interrupted from time to time, by clouds, wind gusts and even a rare equipment failure.

iTelescope.Net has you fully covered with our satisfaction guarantee; we will return your points if you are unsatisfied with your results. Help is just a click away. (more)

A dedicated team of professionals are working around the clock to keep the network operating. This includes local ground crews at each observatory, sophisticated monitoring systems and remote observatory administrators monitoring the quality of data coming off the network.

Our dedicated support website allows members to seek answers to frequently asked questions. Formal support can be requested by lodging a support ticket, which can be viewed, tracked and managed through to completion. Go to http://support.itelescope.net or simply email support@itelescope.net.

Our contact details are also available. You can phone or Skype us if you want to speak to a person directly; you can also contact us via Skype instant message, email and fax.

How much does this cost?

Rates vary based on your membership plan and the phase of the moon. Rates start as low as 17 to 100+ points per imaging hour, which is billed per minute of imaging time used; typically one point equals $1. Make sure you are subscribed to our newsletter for special offers. Please visit our pricing page for more information on telescope operating rates. (more)

Each telescope has its imaging hourly rate displayed in real time in the launchpad before you login. At the end of each session you are also sent a detailed usage receipt which includes the costs, weather data, preview jpeg images and your observing session log file.

Membership Plans

We have a range of plans catering for everyone from the amateur to the professional astronomer. Each plan provides unrestricted access to each telescope and includes the plan’s dollar value in points, which is credited to your account each time the membership renews. (more)

Membership plans set the usage rates for each telescope on the network, expressed in points per operating hour. The entry level plans provide maximum flexibility on our single shot colour systems, and the heavy usage plans focus more on the large research grade systems. Memberships start from $19.95 and range to $999.95 per 28 day period.

Additional points can be purchased at any time to supplement your account balance.

Hosting and Affiliates

iTelescope.Net offers a range of telescope hosting solutions to members with special projects, allowing you to host your own telescope at three of our four observatory locations. Conditions and approvals apply. Contact us for more information.(more)

Affiliate membership allows you to connect your own telescope to iTelescope.Net with reasonable rates of return. Limited availability exists and is subject to telescope network balance.

Please contact us for more information.


ITelescope Net

Create your badge

Visit our Google+ Page!


Search iTelescope Website

 

Sky Alerts

Dr Ian Musgrave  - iTelescope Science Advisor

An avid amateur astronomer, Ian writes the weekly sky updates for ABC Radio Science and is science adviser to iTelescope. When not staring at the sky he is an equally enthusiastic molecular pharmacologist at the University of Adelaide, Australia.

You can follow Ian Musgrave on his Astroblog for daily posts about astronomy, biology and life, the Universe and everything.

"Over at Astroblog I largely guide people to the view of the sky as seen with the unaided eye. But I’m also an iTelescope.Net user, and I’m very honoured to have been invited to highlight some of the interesting objects that can be seen through the iTelescopes.

While many people are familiar with the larger, more glamorous objects in the night sky that make good iTelescope targets, there are a host of lesser known, interesting objects that are well worth chasing such as fast moving Near Earth Objects, Novae and Comets."  Twitter @ianmusgrave

Entries in Asteroid (65)

Wednesday
Oct112017

ALERT! Close Approach of Near Earth Asteroid 2012 TC4, 11-12 October

left - Path of Asteroid 2012 TC4 as seen from Mayhill NM on the evening of October 11 at the start of astronomical twilight. Position ticks are every 15 minutes, click to embiggen.

The 22 meter wide asteroid 2012 TC4  will pass within 0.13 Lunar Distances (0.00034 AU) of Earth on the evening of October 11-12, being closest at October 12, 5:42 UT.

Imaging this asteroid will be a significant challenge, it will be moving an astonishing 22.4" a second near closest approach. The asteroid wll be around magnitude 13.5 when visible from iTelescope scopes, so while not bright it is not dim enough to be a problem with 60 second exposures.

The asteroid is effectively visible only from the northen scopes (unless you want to have a go at it from SSO when it is mag 20). As well, after astronomical twilight for the northen scopes, the asteroid rapidy drops below the iTelescopes limit of travel, so there is approximately only three hours for imaging.

You won't see it at closest approach, that occurs when the asteroid has set from the point of view of the New Mexico and Spanish scopes. But it will be moving at a fair clip even before this, so still a challenging capture. 

left - High power view showing the fields of view of T14/T20 (large rectangle). The tick marks are 15 minutes apart. The track is the geocentric position, which is very removed from the Topocentric position, indicated by the labelled dot (click to embiggen, but use a proper topocentric ephemeris or the 2012 TC4 comet/NEA dialog, rather than this chart, for indicative purposes only).

None of the iTelescope scopes can track this asteroid, and it is moving so fast you will need a wide field instrument. T14 is nice wide-field instrument that performs well, but you can't drive it faster than sidereal rate. T20 is also wide-field, although slightlynarrower than T14.

As the asteroid is quite close to Earth, there will be a significant parallax error between geocentric ephemeris and the position as seen from Mayhill (see chart above for an example), most astromomy programs will give misleading positions when an asteroid approaches this close to Earth.

Use a proper topometric ephemeris instead (eg using the MPEC ephemeris generator, if you enter the observatory code for Mayhill - H06,  into the box in the ephemeris generator, and make sure the Epoch is set to October 11, 2017, choose 500 dates to output and an inteval of 5 or 15 nimutes and it will create a topocentric ephemeris for Mayhill). The position of 2012 TC4 is being continually refined, so use the latest elements.

If you take this approach, remember that it takes time for the iTelescope  scopes to get to tracking position. T14 can take up to 5 minutes (depending on there being reliable stars in the field for tracking), so offset you inital position by around 4 minutes or so (this will be a significant distance) so the asteroid will be in field. I used this technique to image 2011 MN on T12, which was moving at about 10" per second.

The planning guides to viewing a previous close approach asteroid, YU55, here gives step by step instructions for this approach.

If you use the one line MPEC elements and the comet/NEA option for the iTelescope systems (for the iTelescope 05/04 instruments, you can choose the track option so the instrument will track the asteroid) this will be less hassle, but at the risk that the positioning may be off for such a close object.

While this is challenging, iTelescope users have captured rapidly moving faint asteroids before, 2010 TD4 and 2011 MD.

Current ephemeris for 2012 TC4 inn UT

Date       UT      R.A. (J2000) Decl.    Delta     r                  El.      Ph.      V     Sky Motion Object        Sun   Moon                Uncertainty info
            h m s                                                                                          "/min    P.A.        Azi.    Alt.  Alt.  Phase Dist. Alt.    3-sig/" P.A.
... Suppressed ...
2017 10 12 003000 22 00 45.5 -20 11 34   0.00092 0.999  126.2  53.7  13.5  272.99    223.3    313  +20   +00   0.56   136  -38         1 075.9 
2017 10 12 004500 21 57 14.7 -21 03 16   0.00088 0.999  125.1  54.9  13.4  299.12    223.9    317  +22   -03   0.56   137  -38         1 077.5 
2017 10 12 010000 21 53 19.4 -21 59 24   0.00084 0.999  123.9  56.1  13.3  328.60    224.6    321  +24   -07   0.56   138  -37         1 079.3 
2017 10 12 011500 21 48 55.8 -23 00 27   0.00080 0.998  122.5  57.5  13.3  361.98    225.3    326  +26   -10   0.56   139  -37         1 081.3 
2017 10 12 013000 21 43 59.0 -24 06 59   0.00076 0.998  121.0  59.0  13.2  399.89    226.0    331  +27   -13   0.55   140  -36         1 083.8 
2017 10 12 014500 21 38 23.4 -25 19 35   0.00072 0.998  119.3  60.7  13.2  443.06    226.8    336  +28   -16   0.55   142  -35         1 086.7
2017 10 12 020000 21 32 02.0 -26 38 55   0.00069 0.998  117.4  62.5  13.1  492.34    227.7    342  +28   -19   0.55   143  -34         1 270.2 
2017 10 12 021500 21 24 45.9 -28 05 38   0.00065 0.998  115.4  64.6  13.0  548.70    228.6    348  +28   -22   0.55   145  -32         1 274.5 
2017 10 12 023000 21 16 24.2 -29 40 23   0.00061 0.998  113.0  66.9  13.0  613.17    229.8    354  +27   -25   0.55   147  -31         1 279.7 
2017 10 12 024500 21 06 42.9 -31 23 44   0.00058 0.998  110.4  69.5  13.0  686.88    231.1    000  +26   -29   0.55   149  -29         1 286.4
2017 10 12 030000 20 55 24.7 -33 16 00   0.00055 0.998  107.5  72.5  12.9  770.89    232.7    006  +24   -32   0.55   150  -27         1 294.7 
2017 10 12 031500 20 42 07.4 -35 17 02   0.00052 0.998  104.2  75.8  12.9  866.01    234.7    012  +21   -35   0.55   152  -25         1 305.0 
2017 10 12 033000 20 26 23.7 -37 25 57   0.00049 0.998  100.5  79.5  12.9  972.54    237.0    018  +17   -38   0.54   154  -23         1 317.3 
2017 10 12 034500 20 07 40.0 -39 40 33   0.00046 0.998   96.4  83.6  12.9 1089.79    240.0    023  +13   -41   0.54   155  -21         1 331.1 
Below telescope travel
2017 10 12 040000 19 45 18.0 -41 56 38 0.00043 0.998 91.7 88.3 13.0 1215.40 243.7 028 +07 -44 0.54 156 -19 1 345.2 2017 10 12 041500 19 18 38.7 -44 07 16 0.00041 0.998 86.5 93.4 13.1 1344.71 248.2 033 +01 -46 0.54 155 -16 1 358.2 ... Suppressed ... 2017 10 12 111500 11 24 02.6 -03 13 02 0.0010 0.997 26.8 153.2 20.8 238.23 314.0 275 +01 -23 0.51 064 +64 8 302.1 2017 10 12 113000 11 21 16.1 -02 33 03 0.0010 0.997 27.6 152.3 20.7 223.34 313.7 276 +05 -20 0.51 063 +67 7 302.7 2017 10 12 114500 11 18 39.1 -01 55 46 0.0011 0.997 28.4 151.6 20.6 209.86 313.4 278 +09 -17 0.51 062 +69 7 303.1 2017 10 12 120000 11 16 10.6 -01 20 54 0.0011 0.997 29.1 150.8 20.5 197.60 313.0 280 +13 -14 0.50 061 +72 7 303.5 2017 10 12 121500 11 13 49.9 -00 48 16 0.0011 0.997 29.9 150.1 20.4 186.41 312.7 282 +17 -11 0.50 061 +74 6 303.9 2017 10 12 123000 11 11 36.4 -00 17 39 0.0012 0.997 30.5 149.4 20.4 176.16 312.3 285 +21 -08 0.50 060 +75 6 304.2 2017 10 12 124500 11 09 29.3 +00 11 06 0.0012 0.997 31.2 148.8 20.3 166.74 312.0 287 +25 -05 0.50 059 +76 6 304.4 2017 10 12 130000 11 07 28.3 +00 38 10 0.0012 0.997 31.8 148.2 20.3 158.04 311.6 289 +28 -01 0.50 058 +76 6 304.6
Sunday
Jul302017

UPDATE! Asteroid 2008 GO98 retains coma and tail, continued observation requested.

Location of hilda type asteroid2008 GO98 as seen from SSO at transit (midnight local time). The rectangle is the field of view of T09.

As outlined in MPEC 2017-N50 : COMETARY ACTIVITY IN (457175) 2008 GO98 the Hilda type asteroid 2008 GO98 has displayed cometary like activity.

After several weeks of observation cometary activity of this object is still occurring, making it more likely this is an outburst of a previously dormant comet. On going observation is requested.

The asteroid is in an exclet position for observation from both northern and southern hemisphere telescopes, being visible from around 11 pm to astronomical twilight above alpha Equllus.

However, it will be a challenge to image being at magnitude 18 (brighter than the predicted 18.6) and will require deep exposures with narrow field instruments.

 The MPEC one line ephemeris is:

j7175   12.9   0.15 K1794  47.05002   53.42004  192.60962   15.57158  0.2805399  0.12496973   3.9621675  0 MPO413525   297   8 2001-2017 0.54 M-v 38h MPC        0000 (457175) 2008 GO98          20170706

Tuesday
Jul042017

ALERT! Asteroid 2008 GO98 has a "cometary outburst", follow up requested.

Location of hilda type asteroid2008 GO98 as seen from Mayhill New Mexico. The rectangle is the field of view of T05.

As outlined in MPEC 2017-N50 : COMETARY ACTIVITY IN (457175) 2008 GO98 the Hilda type asteroid 2008 GO98 has displayed cometary like activity and follow up and monitoring is urgently requested.

As yet it is not clear in the outburst is a debris field for a collision with another object, or an outburst of a previously dormant comet.

Daniel Bamberger writes in a facebook post: "Looking at earlier data for this object, I believe that this is an ongoing outburst that started in early 2016, when 2008 GO98 began to brighten by about 4 mag.
This object is in an unstable orbit and could have been a Centaur as recently as 2,000 years ago. Such an orbit is typical for a Jupiter-family comet, but not for a resonant Hilda asteroid."

SO ongoing observation wil help resolv the nature of this outburst.

The asteroid is in an exclet position for observation from both northern and southern hemisphere telescopes, being visible from around 11 pm to astronomical twilight above epsilon pegasii.

However, it will be a challenge to image being at magnitude 17.2 (brighter than the predictedd 18.6) and will require deep exposures with narrow field instruments.

 The MPEC one line ephemeris is:

j7175   13.3   0.15 K1794  47.05006   53.41982  192.60981   15.57167  0.2805403  0.12496971   3.9621680  0 MPO411414   229   7 2001-2017 0.51 M-v 38h MPC        0000 (457175)                    20170603

Saturday
Apr152017

ALERT! Asteroid 2014 JO25 comes close to Earth, 19 April

Asteroid 2014 JO25 as seen from Mayhill New Mexico 4:40 am, (10:40 UT) 16 April - 21 April. The crosses mark the position of the asteroid every 3 Hours, click to embiggen.

Asteroid 2014 JO25 will  come close to Earth on 12:24 UT 19 April at distance of 0.012 AU (around 4.6 Earth-Moon distances). At an estimated diameter of around 650m it is abot the size of the Chelyabinsk impactor.

The asteroid is currently magnitude 20.0, and will be a moderately bright magnitude 10.8 at closest approach. Unoftunately, for the iTelescopes the sun will have risen before then'

It is visible from the Northern Hemisphere scopes with the best views from the US, where it will be magnitude 11.3 before astonomical twilight. From SPain it will get to magnitude 12.6.

At magnitude 11, 60 second exposures may be reasonable, shorter exposures may be too dim, it will be moving too fast for the scopes to track accurately.

Asteroid 2014 JO25 as seen from Mayhill New Mexico from 00:40 am.  The crosses mark the position of the asteroid every 15 minutes. The large rectangle is the field of view of T14/T20, the small that of T5. Click to embiggen.

Asteroid 2014 JO25 moves through Draco on the morning of the 19th.

It is moving fast (239 arc seconds/minute at its brightest), and at the limit of  the tracking capability of the iTelescopes at its brightest. It may be best  to use a topocentric ephemeris and camp out on the asteroid track in this case (you will have to do this for T14 and T20, they do not track minor bodies).

The asteroid will cross the FOV of T14 in 30 minutes and T5 in less than 15 minutes.

There is a  modest  parallax effect (~ 5 arc minutes at maxi,um brightness fro Mayhill), so unless your planetarium program is able to cope with close parallax (most can't), you will need to work from topocentric coordinates.

For topocentric ephemerides go to http://www.minorplanetcenter.net/iau/MPEph/MPEph.html

or JPL and choose the ephemeris link https://ssd.jpl.nasa.gov/horizons.cgi?find_body=1&body_group=sb&sstr=2014%20JO25

Use the oobservatory code for your observatory eg  MPC Mayhill Code H06.

Always use the latest possible orbital elements and ephemeris.

The planning guides to viewing YU55 here and here will help organising topocentric ephemerides for close approaching NEO's.

You will need to use unguided exposures.

Choose a point where the asteroid will pass and aim at that. Remember that it takes time for the iTelescopes scopes to get to tracking position. T12 and T14 can take up to 5 minutes (depending on there being reliable stars in the field for tracking, check your logs to see what the average slew time is), so offset you initial position by around 4 minutes or so (this will be a significant distance) so the asteroid will be in field. The asteroid will cross the T14 FOV in about 15 minutes at its brightest approach (due to the orientation of the CCD).

Ephemeris for Mayhill, starting at 6:00 UT 19th(midnight local time). It is still best to get your own ephemeris closer to the day, but you can us ethis for planning.

======================================================================

     K14J25O       [H=18.1]
Date       UT      R.A. (J2000) Decl.    Delta     r     El.    Ph.   V      Sky Motion        Object    Sun   Moon                Uncertainty info
            h m s                                                            "/min    P.A.    Azi. Alt.  Alt.  Phase Dist. Alt.    3-sig/" P.A.
... Suppressed ...
2017 04 19 013000 21 46 23.1 +63 12 38   0.015   0.999   67.0 112.2  13.2  149.42    316.6    170  +08   +00   0.54   085  -74        19 349.8 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 060000 19 55 21.0 +70 41 44   0.013   1.002   78.9 100.4  12.3  198.21    291.3    201  +25   -44   0.52   089  -23        23 321.0 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 061500 19 45 50.2 +70 58 56   0.013   1.002   79.7  99.6  12.2  200.91    289.0    201  +27   -45   0.52   089  -20        24 318.6 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 063000 19 35 55.6 +71 14 27   0.013   1.002   80.4  98.9  12.2  203.57    286.7    202  +29   -46   0.52   089  -17        24 316.2 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 064500 19 25 37.9 +71 28 07   0.013   1.003   81.2  98.1  12.1  206.19    284.2    202  +31   -46   0.52   089  -14        24 313.6 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 070000 19 14 58.4 +71 39 45   0.013   1.003   82.0  97.3  12.1  208.76    281.7    202  +33   -46   0.52   090  -11        24 310.9 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 071500 19 03 59.0 +71 49 13   0.012   1.003   82.8  96.5  12.0  211.27    279.1    202  +36   -46   0.51   090  -08        24 308.2 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 073000 18 52 41.9 +71 56 22   0.012   1.003   83.6  95.7  12.0  213.72    276.4    201  +38   -46   0.51   090  -05        25 305.4 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 074500 18 41 09.8 +72 01 02   0.012   1.003   84.4  94.9  11.9  216.09    273.6    201  +40   -45   0.51   091  -02        25 302.5 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 080000 18 29 25.9 +72 03 07   0.012   1.004   85.3  94.0  11.9  218.39    270.8    200  +41   -44   0.51   091  +01        25 299.6 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 081500 18 17 33.7 +72 02 31   0.012   1.004   86.1  93.2  11.9  220.61    267.9    199  +43   -43   0.51   091  +03        25 296.7 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 083000 18 05 37.1 +71 59 08   0.012   1.004   87.0  92.3  11.8  222.73    265.1    197  +45   -41   0.51   092  +06        25 293.8 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 084500 17 53 40.0 +71 52 56   0.012   1.004   87.8  91.5  11.8  224.75    262.2    195  +47   -39   0.51   092  +09        26 290.9 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 090000 17 41 46.3 +71 43 53   0.012   1.004   88.7  90.6  11.7  226.67    259.3    193  +48   -38   0.51   093  +12        26 287.9 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 091500 17 30 00.0 +71 31 59   0.012   1.004   89.6  89.7  11.7  228.47    256.5    190  +50   -36   0.51   093  +14        26 285.1 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 093000 17 18 24.7 +71 17 16   0.012   1.005   90.5  88.9  11.6  230.15    253.7    187  +51   -33   0.51   093  +17        26 282.3 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 094500 17 07 03.6 +70 59 48   0.012   1.005   91.3  88.0  11.6  231.71    251.0    184  +51   -31   0.50   094  +19        26 279.5 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 100000 16 55 59.8 +70 39 37   0.012   1.005   92.2  87.1  11.5  233.14    248.4    181  +52   -29   0.50   094  +22        26 276.8 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 101500 16 45 15.5 +70 16 51   0.012   1.005   93.1  86.2  11.5  234.43    245.8    177  +52   -26   0.50   094  +24        26 274.3 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 103000 16 34 52.8 +69 51 37   0.012   1.005   94.0  85.3  11.5  235.58    243.3    174  +52   -23   0.50   095  +26        26 271.8 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 104500 16 24 53.2 +69 24 01   0.012   1.006   94.9  84.4  11.4  236.58    240.9    170  +52   -21   0.50   095  +28        26 089.4 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 110000 16 15 17.6 +68 54 12   0.012   1.006   95.8  83.5  11.4  237.44    238.7    167  +51   -18   0.50   096  +30        27 087.1 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 111500 16 06 06.5 +68 22 19   0.012   1.006   96.8  82.6  11.4  238.14    236.5    163  +51   -15   0.50   096  +32        27 085.0 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 113000 15 57 20.3 +67 48 30   0.012   1.006   97.7  81.7  11.3  238.69    234.4    160  +49   -12   0.50   096  +34        27 082.9 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 114500 15 48 58.7 +67 12 54   0.012   1.006   98.6  80.8  11.3  239.08    232.4    158  +48   -09   0.50   097  +35        27 081.0 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 120000 15 41 01.5 +66 35 40   0.012   1.006   99.5  79.8  11.2  239.31    230.6    155  +46   -06   0.49   097  +36        27 079.1 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 121500 15 33 28.0 +65 56 56   0.012   1.007  100.4  78.9  11.2  239.39    228.8    153  +45   -03   0.49   098  +38        27 077.4 / Map / Offsets
2017 04 19 123000 15 26 17.4 +65 16 51   0.012   1.007  101.3  78.0  11.2  239.31    227.1    151  +43   +00   0.49   098  +38        27 075.8 / Map / Offset