The brightest one was captured on April 22, 2020 at 02:16 UT, the other one at 02:12 UT with the CAMS 353 camera. Part of the fish eye image of the Earth grazer captured in twilight with the all sky camera on April 20, 2020 at 19:55 UT. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam.
References Rendtel et al, IMO calendar 2020 Roggemans P, Johannink C., Sekiguchi T., h Virginids (HVI#343) activity enhancement, Meteornews 2020-4, p. 233-245. Lyrids 2020: Where is the star Vega and how to find Lyra constellation tonight? The Lyrid hourly counts were as follows:23: 00-00: 00 UT: 6 LYR00: 00-01: 00 UT: 11 LYR01: 00-02: 00 UT: 7 LYR02: 00-02: 47 UT: 4 LYR, So, after 1:00 UT decreasing activity. The author was able to observe for 7 nights. Data: https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80322.
Use the meteor shower animation to find out how, ... 2020 Cosmic Calendar . The Lyrids have their maximum this night and the sky was clear and I was free from work the 22nd and 23rd of April! The Lyrid meteor shower of 2020 will have a period of activity from April 16 to April 30. 01:44 UT: a +1 SPO seen in Ophiuchus. These were the starlink satellites I imagined; I saw them for the first-time during observations.
https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80192, https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80319, https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80320, https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80321, https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80322, https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80323, https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80334. I also observed the Perseid outbursts of 1992, 1993, 1997, 2004, 2008, 2009 and 2016. This night was also a bit chilly; the temperature went down to 3 degrees Celsius at clog height.From 01:13 UT onwards, satellites regularly appeared low in the southeast, which followed roughly the same track.
The Lyrids were only very sparingly present, only three were noticed.
The radiant of the meteor shower is located in the constellation Lyra, near its brightest star, Vega. Fortunately I also saw some beautiful meteors this night:01:18 UT: a nice magnitude 0 orange Antihelion in Bootes.01:45 UT: +1 Lyrid with a short persistent train in the Big Dipper.02:12 UT: +1 Lyrid in Cassiopeia.During the second hour, occasional Starlink satellites (I call them Mosquitos) were seen low in the southeast. A relatively large number of stars could also be seen low on the horizon. Thanks to the very clean and dry air now some more meteors visible, in 2.50 hours effective observation time I counted 23 meteors, including my first two Lyrids (+3 and +1 respectively) of this year.
A total of 83 meteors are actually seen in 4.20 hours, of which 47 LYR, 5 ANT, 1 ETA (Mv +2 with persistent train) and 30 sporadic meteors.
First there was one satellite every 3 or 4 minutes, but from 01:56 UT entire groups became visible.
Observed many meteor outbursts including the (big) Leonid outbursts of 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2003, 2006. It was very nice on the heath, especially at the end of the sessions. This time it worked: a +3 ETA shot through Bootes.
I could observe from 22:30 to 02:50 UT. Required fields are marked *.
Observed more than 80 000 meteors visually.
This source of meteors was more active than in previous years according to CAMS observations. Lm was 6.4 again and SQM rose again to 20.50. Brief Northbound meteor looking West from Mumbai, India. In retrospect, it appeared that these two meteors belong to the h-Virginids which radiant is to the left of Spica.
A total of 59 meteors were seen, of which 28 LYR, 5 ANT, 0 ETA and 26 SPO. 3 (Teff 0.867 hours), 5 (Teff 0.917 hours) and 6 meteors (Teff 0.817 hours). UT: a beautiful +1 sporadic in Hercules with a 2-second persistent train.00:48 UT: pats! A beautiful orange colored -4 or -5 Lyrid appears near Scorpius low south. So, in total 14 LYR, 1 ANT, 1 ETA and 15 SPO. Sometimes 6 were visible at a time with a distance of 5 or more degrees. For the Lyrids, the maximum was expected to take place around 08:00 UT on April 22, 2020. This time also a bit more bright meteors appeared:00:24 UT: a beautiful white 0 Lyrid with 1 second persistent train in Cepheus.?????
25 minutes later (April 20, 2020 at 20:20 UT), this meteor was captured in the constellation Leo. Also, few bright meteors, at 1:44 UT a sporadic +1 in Cepheus with a short persistent train was the brightest meteor. The first bird sounds were audible. Transparency was excellent and because the wind had disappeared, the temperature could drop to -7 degrees Celsius at clog height! But because the ANT radiant is very large, I keep it on an ANT. The nights in which it was clear were therefore very transparent!
Jupiter, Saturn and Mars were low in the southeast, Scorpius in the south-southwest. I participated in many expeditions to observe these outbursts. The peak of the shower is typically around April 22 each year. Between 00:13 and 02:50 UT I counted 31 meteors. One minute later01:52 UT: again, a white 0 Lyrid in Hercules with 1 second train.02:12 UT: Beautiful white -1 Lyrid in Cassiopeia with 1 second persistent train.02:19 UT: again, a -2 Lyrid in Cassiopeia with a 2 second persistent train.2:35 UT: +1 Lyrid in Cygnus. Data: https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80334. Camera: Canon 6d with Sigma 8 mm F 3.5. Data: https://www.imo.net/members/imo_vmdb/view?session_id=80323. The Lyrid counts went up from 8 to 17 an hour, so everything went very well. Indeed, it cleared up nicely on Sunday 19th April. The shutter was set to 16 breaks per second.
The first one moved on the Virgo / Bootes border and seemed to come more from the Spica area. I was curious what the Lyrids would deliver. Lm 6.4 and SQM 20.46 at maximum.
... As with all meteor showers, the main thing for seeing the Lyrids is to find a dark site with an unobstructed view of the sky. The shutter was set to 16 breaks per second. Camera: Canon 6 D with Sigma 8 mm F 4.5 fish eye lens.
I cannot rule out missing some (weak) meteors because of these satellites.But, all in all a nice night.
So, just as in 2018 I had a good run with the Lyrids! Few Lyrids this time, only 2 meteors.
Related: Lyrid meteor shower 2020: When, where & how to see it Photographer Islam Hassan captured this photo of a Lyrid meteor over Egypt on April 25, … Only after fifteen minutes I saw my first Lyrid, but quickly after that more Lyrids followed. From 2:15 UT they also rose and moved through my field of view. In April, there is usually not much meteor activity, except for the Lyrids, of course.
April 19/20, 2020During the coming nights I would observe from the Groevenbeekse Heide. The satellites were very bright, approximately magnitude +1 a +2. At one point, three Starlink satellites moved in formation through Bootes. April 21/22 2020Yes!
The session started at 23:12 UT and continued until dusk until 02:50 UT.
In total, 19 meteors were seen in 2.25 hours effective, of which 2 LYR, 3 ANT and 14 SPO.
A rather long track. Brightness around magnitude +2 a +3. So, in total 32 meteors, of which 4 ANT, 3 LYR and 25 SPO.
The author was able to observe for 7 nights. Help eMeteorNews by donating towards running costs. Due to fatigue, I decided to start a little later at 23:00 UT.
A bit shorter session because I still had to work that day. This was another beautiful session.
That is why I keep going a little longer during the twilight.
A persistent train remained visible for 4 seconds.
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