Asteroid Zoo Talk
wikisky doesn't seem to be working for me but I'm going to assume this is (329710) 2003 UM385
I found the location just after I posted not knowing the location.
#knownasteroid (40289) 1999 JS64
oddly enough, 2012 HX11 was discovered by this very image.
top asteroid moving downwards #knownasteroid 2012 HX11 bottom asteroid #unknownasteroid
Technically discovered by Spacewatch in 1999 but recovered by CSS
#knownasteroid (366151) 2012 EY7 below moderately bright star directly below center
9 o'clock asteroid I can't see
8 o'clock asteroid #noasteroid smudge is a dim galaxy/star and apparent motion caused by glitches and cosmic rays, etc.
#knownasteroid (44162) 1998 HC148 also invisible #knownasteroid 2012 DC30 upper left, left of the pair of stars at top left
#knownasteroid (57451) 2001 SV69
The unknown asteroid at left is about magnitude 20.3 and about 2.2 AU from the Sun.
also #knownasteroid (329055) 2011 AN60 bottom center magnitude 20.5
#knownasteroid (157703) 2006 AW27
#knownasteroid is actually visible here, the faint dot at the center but just below it. (58975) 1998 RD31
also image taken around 2:30 AM local time at the telescope
#knownasteroid on center right (not left) (43892) 1995 SG21. If there's an object on the left, then it's #unknown
#knownasteroid (174099) 2002 JT19
probably an artifact - http://server8.sky-map.org/imgcut?survey=SDSS&img_id=all&angle=0.0390625&ra=12&de=0&x_shift=19072&y_shift=30336
there doesn't seem to be anything here...
#artifact big object is a galaxy
#knownasteroid (180413) 2004 BO46
#knownasteroid (317215) 2002 CL68
#knownasteroid (124006) 2001 FT86
if you are referring to the object at the top right, it is #knownasteroid 117713 Kovesligethy
#knownasteroid (34614) 2000 UF19
#knownasteroid (54628) 2000 SB81
#knownasteroid (329892) 2005 GB30
#knownasteroid 2014 UP23 (2001 YQ23) discovered December 18, 2001, lost, and rediscovered on October 19th, 2014
#knownasteroid (77399) 2001 FV160
#unconfirmedasteroid #unknownasteroid where are you looking?
#knownasteroid (66405) 1999 LZ20
#knownasteroid (64604) 2001 XM22
no idea. Most likely a frame artifact though.
#knownasteroid (31373) 1998 XN12
#knownasteroid (45356) 2000 AA102
#knownasteroid (23147) 2000 AQ228
(324924) 2007 VR33
#knownasteroid 2012 DN15
#knownasteroid (136844) 1997 YA11
#occultation #knownasteroid 2012 FD76
I see them. #confirmedasteroid 60% certainty
Well I can't easily see anything there, but if there is anything there, #unknownasteroid ~magnitude 21.5
#knownasteroid (368450) 2003 GE45
Where are you looking?
also, #comet 312P/NEAT would be visible to the center/upper left of the image, except it is magnitude 26 at the time
top center #knownasteroid (325869) 2010 TQ149 center left is #knownasteroid (69049) 2002 XP76
#knownasteroid (325869) 2010 TQ149
#knownasteroid #confirmedasteroid bottom center 4139 Ul'yanin
#knownasteroid (52799) 1998 QF56 bottom right corner
galaxy is IC 1101, center of Abel 2029, and the largest known galaxy. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IC_1101
#knownasteroid center left
NGC 4892 upper left
#knownasteroid (74980) 1999 TT236
#knownasteroid (53116) 1999 AE17
#knownasteroid (149019) 2002 AC82
#knownasteroid (122242) 2000 OL17
possible #asteroid at 5:45 below and to the right of the bright star
maybe #unknownasteroid top left 11:00 moving 5:00
#fmo first frame
3 #knownasteroids (68745) 2002 EP45, (261953) 2006 PK8, (62560) 2000 SZ268
#knownasteroid center right
#smudge on plate?
possibility of noise isn't ruled out, but the object is not a permanent object. my guess would be static.
4 o'clock: (42607) 1998 DQ10, 2 o'clock: (72399) 2001 CN22, 9 o'clock: (125180) 2001 UY115
#unknownasteroid unconfirmed asteroid however; I can't see anything.
#confirmedasteroid #knownasteroid (157929) 1999 VF139
(23871) 1998 RC76
IC 4197 is the galaxy to lower right
it's the outer edge of a star ghost, caused by an internal reflection in the camera from a nearby bright star
#knownasteroid (7402) 1987 YH
the asteroid is #confirmedasteroid #knownasteroid 7896 Svejk, and yes it was moving towards us at the time the picture was taken.
#knownasteroid top left (288557) 2004 HQ mag 19.2
#confirmed #knownasteroid 2006 CD18
lower left is #knownasteroid 10977 Mathlener, upper left is #knownasteroid (329191) 2012 DB36
apparently #knownasteroid 2005 WF100 in lower left area, b
The high amount of bright stars is because this is an image of about 1/3rd of M67
#knownasteroid (121198) 1999 NB35
#confirmedasteroid #knownasteroid (146631) 2001 UJ34
Я не вижу каких-либо астероид. Не могли бы вы объяснить?
#confirmedasteroid #knownasteroid (218362) 2004 GX77
#galaxies PGC 1657776, PGC 46704, PGC 46703, PGC 46691, PGC 46692
#knownasteroid bottom center
#confirmedasteroid #knownasteroid 2012 HU (2008 WK91)
It looks like a fainter version of the dots artifact, and doesn't move in a very linear fashion. I would say #unlikelyasteroid
I used the SDSS navigate page, went to the galaxy's page and then used the NED link at the bottom left page.
#knownasteroid 6381 Toyama
NGC 5221, NGC 5222
unknown asteroid possible asteroid 50% certainty
Seems quite odd; in all respects it appears like a real object, but isn't moving in a linear fashion. geo-stationary satellite?
#confirmedasteroid identified as (17966) 1999 JS43
Could you elaborate?
galaxy is AGC 268014
#noasteroid if it's what I think you're referring to that's just static
#confirmedasteroid #knownasteroid (95267) 2002 CQ66
confirmed asteroid; confirmed undiscovered asteroid. However its retrograde direction is typical of this part of the sky.
#falsepositive the object is a magnitude 19 F0-type star - USNO-A2 0975-07232234
Identified as either 240P or C/2012 E3
Comet identified as C/2010 R1 (LINEAR)
Comet identified as 246P/NEAT- observation not reported yet
#knownasteroid bottom center but to the left a bit (89272) 2001 VF11
#knownasteroid (147391) 2003 EO59 bottom left corner
#knownasteroid (40239) 1998 VY16 top right corner
#knownasteroid s (71128) 1999 XO176 and 13283 Dahart
#knownasteroid (136126) 2003 QN79 bottom right corner
2 #knownasteroid s
#knownasteroid (15923) 1997 VN3
turns out there are almost a million images on asteroid zoo, much more than the ~100,000 we currently classify.
It appears the image was taken on April 17th, 2012. The exact location, however, is uncertain
#no_comet it's a galaxy
#no_comet a flare
#no_comet just a galaxy
#knownasteroid (62351) 2000 SB143 at 10:30 traveling 2:30
#knownasteroid (72315) 2001 BS44
#knownasteroid (100873) 1998 HT82) bottom center at 12:00; moving 3:30. I didn't see it because it doesn't move very quickly.
#knownasteroid (37665) 1994 RH17
reportedly #knownasteroid at top center, but it must be too dim becuase I can't see anything moving
#knownasteroid (107731) 2001 FH28 at center unknown asteroid bottom center near blobby spot (galaxy?)
Many potential asteroids here; all hard to distinguish from noise.
2 #knownasteroid s bottom left near star and top left
#knownasteroid (32502) 2001 BG77
#knownasteroid (71810) 2000 TJ15 7:30 traveling 3:00
#asteroid bottom 6:30 traveling 0:30
maybe asteroid top left at 10:00 going in 5:00 direction
an extremely bright star out of the picture, possibly even a planet.
#knownasteroid (320821) 2008 FO26 sorry for my absence everyone
#knownasteroid on the left
oh I see it; wow that's faint!
probably a #ghost lower left corner
It appears that asteroid zoo has a much larger index of objects than we have been given to classify at the moment. (note the object ID)
which 'one' do you refer to?
#knownasteroid (45380) 2000 AW120 lower left
lens flare from a star just out of the frame
Well nice job on your find!
I can't be the only one who sees an asteroid passing over a dim star to the lower left of center in frames 3 and 4
certainly looks like an asteroid to me. Amazing find!
#starbleed #knownasteroid (237903) 2002 OG16
#ghost and @Gapella it's an internal reflection in the telescope of a nearby bright star.
#cloud #satellite #meteor certainly a lot going on here.
cosmic rays are much rarer than this. More likely some type of artifact
#knownasteroid (47175) 1999 TP98
possible asteroid 0:10 2/3rds to the top
#badimage there seem to be 3 or 4 hashtags for this that are essentially the same thing but with different punctuation.
where did you get that data from?
nice ring #galaxy
I believe the sudden decrease in brightness in frame 3 is to compensate for the brightness of the streak.
#satellite I've noticed that the majority of these move generally left-right, with angles from ~-10 to 20 degrees
I see neither of the asteroids you describe. Can you specify where they are in relation to the other stars?
also #asteroid at 1:00 about a small bit dimmer than your asteroid moving prograde above another star of similar magnitude
#badimage #knownasteroid (101541) 1998 YM17 upper left quadrant (now how was I supposed to see that?)
what about the one near the bottom left corner just below and to the left of the moderately-bright star?
I think aircraft are brighter than this.
unlikely #asteroid top left quadrant but it may just be static
#knownasteroid (5782) Akirafujiwara upper left
#knownasteroid (43350) 2000 SG161 upper left near center
#diffspike no known asteroid
Everyone is finding all these asteroids and I still have found only 6, 4 of which are known.
It would really help if the RA and DEC, along with time were included with given images.
and a spectacular galaxy at that
It appears so. Probably a faint irregular one, too.
and what would this artifact be?
#diffspike at bottom
odd object upper left- extremely bright star?
I was wondering that 4-frame anomaly too. I'll start a discussion about it.
What is this?
Where are they?
@nadirt it's fairly bright according to this image, but it's entirely likely it's never been discovered.
either way, you have a good eye!
Thanks for that.
Is there something I missed? What's an FMO?
see AAZ00003le frame 3
Well it looks like the end of a satellite trail on the edge of the image. It's not a spheroid but rather the end of a line
#ghost It's the most decent hashtag I can come up with.
maybe a cloud?
the satellite could be traveling left across the screen.
looks more like a #satellite trail
nice! (hi elizabeth!)
glow from nearby star/galaxy?
I've found most cosmic rays to be star-like in appearance. I would agree with @Nasiar99 that it's a satellite
#cosmic_ray 4th slide left of center
yes, as a matter of fact there are. xD
or possibly a satellite
(223872) 2004 TX344 in lower right quadrant between 2 stars
see this http://talk.asteroidzoo.org/#/boards/BAZ0000001/discussions/DAZ00000bi?page=1&comment_id=53ade0454e041a7d20000048
#asteroid clearly visible in upper left quadrant
(26027) 4861 PL at lower left quadrant
nice merging galaxies
(59316) 1999 CL89 at lower left quadrant, near a diffraction spike
They often are, and a satellite is a good bet, as planes make extremely large and bright trails
only 1 frame
finally, my first #asteroid center top!
nice barred spiral, I would favorite this except it's not galaxy zoo.
#badimage there are quite a lot of these
#badpixel to the right, frame 1
#badpixel lower right quadrant frame 1
cosmic ray/broken pixel frame 1 bottom left quadrant
odd flares coming from unseen object
asteroid top-slight-left quadrant
lots of noise here
probably an artifact. Those appear pretty commonplace.
also note the object a bit above the two in slide 2
is anyone else noticing wave patterns
really bad artifacts
#asteroid at top center-right, much more obvious in the color picture.
3 objects visible in the top right quadrant near the center
Frankly I wouldn't like to tell you how excited I am that a project like this finally exists.