The Double Cluster lies within the Perseus arm of the Milky Way galaxy however, our solar system resides in the inner part of the Orion arm. Therefore when we look at the double cluster we are looking through our local spiral arm and all the way through the next spiral arm outward from the galatic center. The cluster is approximately 7000 light years distant and the two are separated from one another by a few hundred light years. Each cluster contains a few hundred stars, harboring young super giant suns that are many thousands of times more luminous than our Sun. It is an exceptional pair due to the large number of O and B class stars in each cluster. The two star clusters making up the Double Cluster are called NGC 869 (h Persei) and NGC 884 (chi Persei). Image capture was accomplished using a 4 inch refractor of 900 mm focal length, and a Canon DSLR (modified) CCD camera. 4 raw data (unguided) exposures of 90 seconds each and a bias frame and a dark frame were combined and processed using Imasges Plus software.