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Forum » SpaceEngine » Space Journeys » Image Dump (Post your SpaceEngine screenshots here)
Image Dump
DisasterpieceDate: Saturday, 06.07.2013, 00:21 | Message # 2116
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Welcome to the forum VulKain, please take a second to read the forum rules.

By the way, the 6th screenshot is amazing.





I play teh spase engien
 
PhoenixDate: Saturday, 06.07.2013, 00:53 | Message # 2117
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Quote (spacer)
Phoenix, cool Location?


Planet HIP 3200 2
 
WatsisnameDate: Saturday, 06.07.2013, 06:17 | Message # 2118
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Welcome VulKain and Baurt! Love your shots!




 
DIS7RICTDate: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 16:19 | Message # 2119
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PC: Core i7 3770K 3.5GHz, 8GB RAM, GTX670 2GB, Win 7 64-bit

There'll be another time...
 
Billy_MayesDate: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 18:05 | Message # 2120
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I really like this one:






AMD Phenom II X4 955 3.2 GHz Quad-Core - AMD Radeon HD 6950 2GB VRAM - 4GB RAM - 1680x1050 75 Hz Samsung screen
 
chromatic9Date: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 19:07 | Message # 2121
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Thanks for the comments guys, thy not worthy. smile

mordin, great planet shots.
















i7 930 3.8GHz, GTX 970, 6GB DDR3
flickr


Edited by chromatic9 - Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 19:10
 
Fireinthehole-Date: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 19:31 | Message # 2122
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DIS7RICT, Billy_Mayes and chromatic9, I really like your pictures!

Two pictures of crescent planets. The first is Earth but I'm not quite sure about the second one. Looks like Earth but the Milky Way seem to be strangely oriented.






Love Space Engine!
 
WatsisnameDate: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 20:23 | Message # 2123
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Couple more images from what is turning out to be one of my all-time favorite places. smile







 
Fireinthehole-Date: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 20:30 | Message # 2124
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Couple more images from what is turning out to be one of my all-time favorite places. :)

Do you have the location code?





Love Space Engine!
 
Billy_MayesDate: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 20:34 | Message # 2125
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AMD Phenom II X4 955 3.2 GHz Quad-Core - AMD Radeon HD 6950 2GB VRAM - 4GB RAM - 1680x1050 75 Hz Samsung screen
 
WatsisnameDate: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 20:56 | Message # 2126
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Quote (Watsisname)
Couple more images from what is turning out to be one of my all-time favorite places. smile

Do you have the location code?


Whoops! I copied it with the intent to put it in my post, then completely forgot. Here you go:
RS 0-9-119052070-508-1-6-92470-46 A3.1

Billy_Mayes, awesome shots! Love the third one.





 
Billy_MayesDate: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 23:48 | Message # 2127
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Billy_Mayes, awesome shots! Love the third one.


Thank you! smile





My 100th screenshot of 0.97!

Added (11.07.2013, 02:48)
---------------------------------------------
I edited my earlier picture in photoshop a little bit.






AMD Phenom II X4 955 3.2 GHz Quad-Core - AMD Radeon HD 6950 2GB VRAM - 4GB RAM - 1680x1050 75 Hz Samsung screen

Edited by Billy_Mayes - Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 22:18
 
Gondor2222Date: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 23:53 | Message # 2128
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I've found a strange binary planet system with a mass ratio of only about 5:3

As you can see, not only is the mass ratio extremely low, but the moon orbits extremely close and is about 95% the diameter of the primary. It's so close that although the primary's star appears about as large in the sky as the Sun does from Earth, the moon still appears 23 times larger. This, coupled with its extremely close orbit of only about 3.5x the radius of the primary, allows for solar eclipses that cover up to 40% of the planet's surface in an umbra. However, the planet's orbital inclination of about 273 degrees makes eclipses occur only about once a year.



These images show the extent of the eclipse. The maximum possible eclipse, as rare as it is, appears to be about 80% of the daylight side of the planet. In this particular eclipse, light from the main star is restricted to a band resembling the portion of a circle within its circumference but outside of a chord spanning 100 degrees (but in three dimensions)

This image shows, from just above the extremely dense and cloudy troposphere of the primary, the relative sizes of the star and the moon.

The moon is so large and so close to the primary that it is barely visible even when only a slight angle away from the parent star and shrouded in extremely thick clouds. (Due to the large planetshine of the primary)

Another picture of the moon, this time from a brighter phase.
Since the system is a two-star system composed of an orange dwarf and a red dwarf, during eclipses there are the following unique regions:
1: Regions where only the primary's light falls, but it is blocked by the moon
2: Regions where only the primary star's light falls and it is not blocked
3: Regions where both star's light falls, but the primary's is blocked by the moon
4: Regions where both star's light falls, and the primary is not blocked by the moon
5: Regions where only the secondary's light falls
6: Regions where neither of the star's light falls.

During certain portions of the stars' orbits around eachother, there are also exceptional cases where the two stars come close to eachother, in which case there are even MORE unique regions, both a region where only the secondary's light falls but it is eclipsed, and a region where only the primary's light falls but it is eclipsed, SIMULTANEOUSLY.
The planet is Gliese 673 A6.

Attachments: 6482809.jpg(64Kb) · 6982441.jpg(72Kb) · 9933525.jpg(33Kb) · 3160921.jpg(157Kb) · 3352103.jpg(92Kb) · 4413633.jpg(112Kb) · 7422193.jpg(86Kb)


Edited by Gondor2222 - Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 23:58
 
Billy_MayesDate: Wednesday, 10.07.2013, 23:57 | Message # 2129
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Do you have the location of it?




AMD Phenom II X4 955 3.2 GHz Quad-Core - AMD Radeon HD 6950 2GB VRAM - 4GB RAM - 1680x1050 75 Hz Samsung screen
 
Gondor2222Date: Thursday, 11.07.2013, 00:06 | Message # 2130
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I just appended the planet's name at the end of my post in an edit.
 
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