Selling Your Artwork Online
When drawing any deep space object, it is worthwhile to give some consideration to any significant surrounding reference stars. If not immediately obvious to anyone looking at your drawing, such reference points immediately provide orientation when comparing the drawing to known images, and also help to instill a sense of how the object looked in its own field. Individual stars' brightnesses can be well represented Blending and smudging the margins, particularly with galaxies, will greatly enhance the realism. When your drawing is advanced sufficiently, leave it and return shortly after to reappraise if it measures up to what you saw at the eyepiece. Seeing it afresh
After you've made your drawing on the PDA at the telescope eyepiece, remember to retain its orientation when you're making those finishing touches indoors at the desktop computer. It's best not to immediately flip the cybersketch north-south or east-west or rotate the image to conform to the normal convention before commencing work. Your mind's eye will have spent maybe an hour or more absorbing the image as it presented itself at the eyepiece, and many of the details of a drawing remain in the mind's eye for some time after the sketch is made a flipped or rotated image is likely to cause your mind's eye a little confusion. While working on enhancing the cybersketch in the orientation in which you observed it, you will more easily remember subtle details and the 'lie of the land,' bringing to mind many of the visual clues depicted in the sketch. Naturally, it's the scene that you observed and depicted that is nearer the truth, so don't try to second guess your own psychology
Your drawing can be a simple line-diagram. At the other extreme it can be a photographic quality work of art showing all the half-tones. What is possible depends on your abilities. This will, of course, improve with practice. Even if your work is not to be used for cutting-edge research, astronomy is still a science. Therefore your drawing must be accurate. Your fellow astronomers will think little of the most picturesque representation that you can produce if it is inaccurate in its proportions and positions. Even the simplest representation that is accurate is always vastly preferable. Having decided on your chosen target, spend a while scrutinising it with different magnifications before committing anything to paper. Do not attempt to take in a large area in one go. The area you should cover in your drawing should certainly not be greater than about 200 km square on the lunar surface. Better still if it is smaller. When you are about ready to begin drawing, aim for a scale of at...
Educating tomorrow's spacefarers. Space education of youngsters on the ground or in orbit, such as is being done through the International Space University, creates the next generation of spacefarers. Original artwork by Howard Cook Air Works (tel. 719 472-076). Source International Space University, Strasbourg, France (www.isu.edu). This illustration was created by the Canadian Space Agency.
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