Images of milky way thailand

Here is the latest suggestion by microsoft Windows 10, this time the Milky Way over Thailand.

It has been next to impossible to find either Public Domain or Credative commons for any image of the Milky Way on Thailand. I have snipped some for us and directed us to the site at the bottom to view images that are all copyright.

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Milky Way, Meteor and Ariane 5 rocket seen over Doi Inthanon National Park. Pictures of rockets, meteors and the Milky Way are all amazing. But one with all three makes for an overwhelming image indeed. This amazing picture shows the night sky over Doi Inthanon National Park in Thailand. Within it, you can see the central band of our Milky Way Galaxy, hovering surreally. But there’s more: just right of centre, there’s a lovely meteor streak, and just to the left of that a bright spot which is actually the rising Ariane 5 rocket, launched a few minutes before from Kourou,French Guiana. Lucky coincidence? Nope: the image was timed to perfection to capture the rocket in flight. But the result was well worth the wait. [NASA]
Source: https://www.gizmodo.com.au/2014/02/a-rocket-a-meteor-and-the-milky-way-all-in-one-overwhelming-image/

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Milky way over thai temple Reworked by Andrew Blair 29 October 2018

Milky Way over a Temple in Thailand-follow link for interesting display

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Now see Stunning shots of the Milky Way from all around Thailand Mon Ing Dao, Chiang Mai

  • | Feb 15, 2016
The National Astronomical Research Institute of Thailand (NARIT) announced last week the start of its Milky Way chasing season. From from now until October is your best chance to view the full splendor of our galaxy.
How to chase it? 
Suparerk Karuehanon, head officer of Astronomical Service Center of NARIT, says that as the Milky Way is relatively dim your best chance for seeing it is currently at 4-5am during the waxing moon. He suggests heading to a national park, or somewhere else without much artifical light. Start by finding Sagittarius and Scorpius, which point the way to the center of the Milky Way, or downloading Star Chart, a free app that will help you locate the exact position.
To shoot the Milky Way, you can use any good digital camera (your hipster-mirror less is fine). Using a tripod, set the ISO at 1,600 or higher and shoot with a long exposure time of 40 seconds or less.
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