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Here's a nice grouping of different kinds of objects in a small (about 45' x 30') field of view, located a little northeast of the North America Nebula in Cygnus. At the bottom center is open cluster IC 1369 while at the lower right is the rarely-photographed planetary nebula PK 89-0.1. At the top of the image is a very opaque dark nebula, LDN 970 and at the lower left is a bonus fourth object, a pair of bright stars about 2' apart with contrasting colors. This is not a true binary star but a line-of-sight "double".
It is interesting to note that this planetary nebula is sometimes referred to as Sh1-89. Note the Sh1, not the usual Sh2! This indicates that it is entry 89 in the original Sharpless catalogue, not the revised Sh2 catalogue that is in common use today. This object is not in the Sh2 catalogue because in the time between the publication of the original and revised catalogues it was established that it is a planetary nebula rather than an H-II region. It was included in the PK catalogue of planetaries, hence the name PK 89-0.1. The use of "Sh1" designations is deprecated nowadays, so the name PK 89-0.1 is usually preferred.
Notice how much this nebula resembles M76, with its central bright bar and a dimmer "lobe" on each side. An unusual feature of PK 89-0.1 is the long straight line of nebulosity extending out from the nebula in the 10 o'clock direction.
This is a Ha:OIII:R:G:B image, with 120:120:30:30:30 minutes each, taken with a 140mm refractor.