If you are new to astrophotography and you are eager to learn about space, the One-Click Observations are the easiest and most convenient way to obtain color images from our telescopes.
You will be able to choose from plenty of night sky objects and have your images delivered in a matter of hours or a few days (depending on the weather).
We will take the images for you and you will receive high quality coloured pictures ready to be shared.
This kind of observation is very easy to use since no previous knowledge is required.
You will be able to use One-Click Observations with any of our plans, Bronze, Silver or Gold.
How does it work?
- You choose a target from a list of specially selected objects to observe, such as stars, nebulae and galaxies.
- You send us the observing request, with one-click
- Sit down and relax, our robotic telescopes will take the image for you.
- Some hours or days later (depending from the observation’s conditions and from the object chosen), once we have gathered the data, we will send you the color picture ready to be shared, along with the original raw data (should you wish to process them yourself)
- The raw data is usually composed of around 30 minutes of total integration time, using broadband filters (Red, Green and Blue) or narrowband filters (H-alpha, OIII and SII).
- Once you receive your images, will then have the possibility to request more One-Click Observations
TECHNICAL NOTE: Depending on your plan, you can have up to 1, 5 or an unlimited number of pending One-Click Observations at a time (Bronze, Silver or Gold respectively). If you reach your limit and, for example, we deliver three 3 to you, you can immediately request 3 more One-Click Observations.
You can watch this video in order to see by yourself how this observation modality is easy to use
This is going to be the most affordable way to obtain processed images and raw data with our robotic telescopes!
One-Click Observations will come with many learning resources, including tutorials on how to improve the color images using the raw data obtained from the telescopes, and resources about the object you’ve observed.