When choosing astronomical targets to photograph, I tend to favor distant comets and the sun. I enjoy photographing distant comets due to the many challenges involved in capturing a tiny, moving point of light many lightyears away. Though the Sun is only light-minutes away (as opposed to light-years), it still poses many challenges and the fact that its face is always changing makes it a fascinating target. Add in planetary and man-made satellite transits, and there's rarely a dull moment.
This is a composite image of frames captured Thursday, July 30, 2020 from Port Orchard, Washington. The disc of the sun was imaged separate from the outer prominences. This is necessary due to the different in brightness between the two - the disc is very very bright and the prominences are comparatively dim. Once the images are acquired, they are processed and stacked into a composite presentation that is an accurate interpretation of the target.