|Help and Advice|
|Transit of Mercury 2016|
|Giving long exposures on a digital camera|
|Photographing star trails|
|Predicting the ISS and other satellites|
|Using a mirror to view a partial eclipse|
|Simple Guide to Viewing the Space Station|
|Choosing a Telescope|
|Tips when projecting the Sun|
|Starting to Use Your Telescope|
|Imaging with a DSLR through the telescope|
|Buying a telescope for a child|
|Photographing a partial eclipse|
You may be already familiar with the Zooniverse via projects such as Galaxy Zoo or via Alice Sheppard's regular Citizen Science articles in Popular Astronomy magazine.
The Zooniverse is based around the recognition that ordinary members of the public with no scientific background can often outperform automated software when it comes to classifying objects (such as different types of galaxy).
The latest addition is the Radio Meteor Zoo, organised by the Belgian BRAMS team, who regularly monitor for the reflection (echo) of radio signals by the ionisation trails of meteors in the upper atmosphere.
To take part you don't need to know anything about "underdense echoes" or "overdense echoes" or the strange "epsilon echoes".
You also don't need to know anything about radio signals ... or even anything about meteors.
All you need to be able to do is to look at a series of images and draw rectangles around those that contain shapes that look like meteor radio echoes.
... and to get you started, there is a helpful tutorial that tells you what a meteor radio echo looks like.
Find out more at http://www.imo.net/node/1700 and at http://www.radiometeorzoo.org/
If you would like to know more about meteor radio astronomy, there is also this helpful overview , which explains how radio forward scatter works and also includes this informative diagram
Added by: Tracie Heywood