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1

This may be a partial answer depending on what you do or don't know how to do at the moment, and the level of accuracy you require. Feel free to add some feedback. If you'd like to use (or learn to use) Python then you can solve this problem trivially using Skyfield! It depends on the level of accuracy that you need. The time difference will be of the order ...


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In many cases in astronomy, there’s a difference in finding the position of something precisely vs. seeing detailed structure in that object. In the former case, what you need to do is to find the centroid of the image. So even with relatively coarse spatial resolution, you can often get very precise positions because you can centroid the images very well. ...


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The SIMBAD page for the source in question: EQ J095552.5+694045.4 From the list of references, the most relevant ones to this question appear to be as follows: Joseph et al. (2011) suggest that the object could be a microquasar similar to SS 433, which has a high radio to X-ray luminosity ratio. Gendre et al. (2013) argue against a supernova ...


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