Picture of NGC 4183 created from visible and infrared images taken with the Wide Field Channel of the Advanced Camera for Surveys.
|Observation data (J2000 epoch)|
|Right ascension||12h 13m 16.860s|
|Declination||+43° 41′ 53.77″|
|Helio radial velocity||929 km/s|
|Distance||55 million light years|
MCG+07-25-051, UZC J121317.0+434153, [CHM2007] LDC 867 J121316.86+4341537, FGC 1386, 2MFGC 9620, Z 215-53, LEDA 38988, RFGC 2222, Z 1210.7+4358,2MASX J12131686+4341537, UGC 7222, [CHM2007] HDC 706 J121316.86+4341537
NGC 4183 is a spiral galaxy with a faint core and an open spiral structure located about 55 million light-years from the Sun. Spanning about eighty thousand light-years, it appears in the constellation of Canes Venatici. NGC 4183 was observed for the first time by British astronomer William Herschel on 14 January 1788.
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