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Our public archive showcases all observations made by schools, amateur astronomical societies, and related groups that use the two 2-meter Faulkes Telescopes. Yesterday we had a minor relaunch of the public observations archive.
During last week I participated as a volunteer (helping in observation and data reduction) at the 34th International School for Young Astronomers (ISYA) which was jointly organized by the International Union of Astronomy (IAU), University of Cape Town (UCT) and the
Eta Carinae is a massive star system in the southern hemisphere. It is possibly the best studied star system in the sky, attracting the attention of scientists and sky watchers for its fitful dramatic magnitude changes. It even has a place in the tribal oral tales of the aboriginal tribes (Hamacher, D.W. & Frew, D.J.
As part of WISE (Women Into Science and Engineering), Haley has run (and I have helped with) an annual workshop for the past 5 years for 12-14 year old girls in Cardiff University.
Last week I was hunting through our archive of public observations. I wanted to find observations that, together, would form a larger image.
On Thursday, January 26 2012 a group of Faulkes Telescope Project users combined forces to observe an asteroid.
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