Located in the Large Magellanic Cloud, I had a window last night for a couple of hours where I could see it between two large trees behind our house.

Roughly 50 minutes of 0.5 second exposures
Gain: 200 for lights and flats, 1 for biases
30 Biases (.001 seconds)
40 Flats (automated in N.I.N.A.)
1000 Lights (.5 seconds)
Binning set to 2x2
Flats taken using a white T-Shirt stretched over the front of the telescope and exposed to the light from my storage shed.
Moon: 8/. days old, Bortle 5 skies.

NGC5139 Omega Centauri

Omega Centauri is a globular cluster in the constellation of Centaurus that was first identified as a non-stellar object by Edmond Halley in 1677. Located at a distance of 17,090 light-years, it is the largest-known globular cluster in the Milky Way at a diameter of roughly 150 light-years. It is estimated to contain approximately 10 million stars, with a total mass of 4 million solar masses, making it the most massive known globular cluster in the Milky Way.

Omega Centauri is very different from most other galactic globular clusters to the extent that it is thought to have originated as the core remnant of a disrupted dwarf galaxy.

Around 150 AD, Greco-Roman writer and astronomer Ptolemy catalogued this object in his Almagest as a star on the centaur's back. German cartographer Johann Bayer used Ptolemy's data to designate this object "Omega Centauri" with his 1603 publication of Uranometria. Using a telescope from the South Atlantic island of Saint Helena, English astronomer Edmond Halley rediscovered this object in 1677, listing it as a non-stellar object. In 1716, it was published by Halley among his list of six "luminous spots or patches" in the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society.

Swiss astronomer Jean-Philippe de Cheseaux included Omega Centauri in his 1746 list of 21 nebulae, as did French astronomer Lacaille in 1755, whence the catalogue number is designated L I.5. It was first recognized as a globular cluster by Scottish astronomer James Dunlop in 1826, who described it as a "beautiful globe of stars very gradually and moderately compressed to the centre".

(Adapted from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Omega_Centauri)