In this picture, star flights have been collected for about two hours from midnight to two o'clock.
I couldn’t make a very good sum picture as I was only able to collect hits in the first box in the series where the background sky was the brightest. So many of the asses nicely separated in the later pictures disappeared into almost nonexistence in this summit image of the lighter background sky. I didn't even bother to put all the hits on the stack then when aligning them and slamming with the layers was such a laborious operation.
The bright flare on the left side seems to be sporadic. Nice though that happened. The brightest flash on the right side is not an ass either, but a satellite. It needs to be clarified that what. It grabbed the screen that came to be shot at about 01.14.
On the right side, the ass behind the birch top is a bit misaligned, it clearly points past the radiant. I figured between it to align properly and take on the weird looking birch and I ended up keeping the birch as it is. Choices choices.
The alignment and rotation of the levels in the sum image is done by hand, so there may be throws and the background sky probably doesn’t match the star map on its pixels. This is probably the case, although I tried to add only meteors to the total image as closely as possible and thus avoid duplication of stars.
Well, for myself, this was Perseidi Night at its best. There were even bright hits, although the best, of course, flew outside the field of image.
A slightly larger image is here - it's easier to distinguish from the delicate meteor streaks:
There were so many satellites going in the sky that it was really hard to secure them all away. Meteor hits had to be compared to adjacent squares so as not to accidentally just bring the tail of the satellite wire along. There were them in almost every box. They seem to multiply like mushrooms in the rain.