NGC 1573

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NGC 1573
NGC 1573 DSS.jpg
DSS image of NGC 1573
Observation data (J2000 epoch)
ConstellationCamelopardalis
Right ascension 04h 35m 03.975s[1]
Declination+73° 15′ 44.66″[1]
Redshift0.014080[2]
Helio radial velocity4221 km/s[2]
Distance188.84 ± 15.59 Mly (57.900 ± 4.781 Mpc)[2]
Apparent magnitude (V)11.50[2]
Apparent magnitude (B)13.3[3]
Absolute magnitude (V)−22.31[2]
Characteristics
TypeE[2]
Size112,200 ly (34,390 pc)[2][note 1]
Apparent size (V)2.042′[2][note 1]
Other designations
UGC 3077, MGC+12-05-008, PGC 15570[3]

NGC 1573 is an elliptical galaxy in the constellation of Camelopardalis.[2] It was discovered on 1 August 1883 by Wilhelm Tempel.[4] It was described as "very faint, small" by John Louis Emil Dreyer, the compiler of the New General Catalogue.[4] It is located about 190 million light-years (58 megaparsecs) away.[2]

The galaxy PGC 16052 is not a NGC object, nor is it physically associated with NGC 1573, but is often called NGC 1573A. It is an intermediate spiral galaxy with an apparent magnitude of about 14.0.[4] In 2010, a supernova was discovered in PGC 16052 and was designated as SN 2010X.[5]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Skrutskie, M. (2006). "The Two Micron All Sky Survey (2MASS)". The Astronomical Journal. 131 (2): 1163–1183. Bibcode:2006AJ....131.1163S. doi:10.1086/498708.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "NED results for object NGC 1573". National Aeronautics and Space Administration / Infrared Processing and Analysis Center. Retrieved 6 September 2017.
  3. ^ a b "NGC 1573". SIMBAD. Centre de données astronomiques de Strasbourg. Retrieved 6 September 2017.
  4. ^ a b c "New General Catalog Objects: NGC 1550 - 1599". cseligman.com. Retrieved 6 September 2017.
  5. ^ Rich, D.; Burke, P. (2010). "Supernova 2010X in NGC 1573A". Central Bureau Electronic Telegrams. 2166 (2166): 1. Bibcode:2010CBET.2166....1R.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b RC3 D0 (blue) values used.