Here I want to summarize possible discoveries in which I am confident. Nothing is confirmed, but you can see for yourself.
The MWP volunteers played a big part in these discoveries. As soon as the list with the Milky Way Project volunteers gets out, I will link it here, so everyone gets credit.
A list of asteroid candidates found in Spitzer data by Milky Way Project volunteers and with my own work. I did check in the Minor Planet Center for known asteroids or comets with observatory code 245, but no good match:
List of 11 asteroid candidates
Credit: MWP volunteers, Spitzer Space Telescope, Minor Planet Center
Thank you Matthew Povich for pointing out the Green Star might be an asteroid!
A list of galaxy candidates pointed out with #galaxy in the Milky Way Project. I did check by processing the images and I did include the images in the list. Galaxy name is included, if a galaxy is in NED, SIMBAD or GLADE.
List of 59 galaxies
Credit: MWP volunteers, Spitzer Space Telescope, NED, SIMBAD, GLADE
New Young Stellar Object candidates around Open Cluster Havlen&Moffat No.1. I did apply Gutermuth et al. 2009 to search for YSO candidates with phase 1+3, with a complete 24 arcmin search around Cl HM1. II* does mean transitional disk.
List of 47 YSO candidates
Credit: Gutermuth et al. 2009, Robitaille et al. 2008, Spitzer Space Telescope
New proplyd candidates and proplyd-like object candidates. Possible proplyds and proplyd-like objects are selected from the Milky Way Project and by a selection of open clusters (selection method).
List of proplyd and proplyd-like object candidates
Bright proplyd candidates in star clusters
Credit: MWP volunteers, Spitzer Space Telescope, WISE, ESO, Hubble Space Telescope
A possible event, pointed out by a MWP volunteer at l=32.232617 b=-0.27279348 at the date 2004-04-22: GIF-file.
Event appears at 2004 GLIMPSE data and has a possible Afterglow at 2005 MIPSGAL data and 2005 UKIDSS data. The WISE 2010 data does not show anything.
Credit: MWP volunteer “Humanparser”, Spitzer Space Telescope, WISE, UKIDSS
Thank you Grace Wolf-Chase for helping me interpret the data!
A double-jet at l=4.7415 b=0.6689 (spitzer image). [5.8]-=6.961>2.5, [4.5]-=7.796>2.5 and [3.6]=11.779<14 suggests a YSO class II transition disk (via Gutermuth et al. 2009)
Credit: MWP, Spitzer Space Telescope
Umbrella bow shocks: Bow shocks too small and too faint for the Milky Way Project
Credit: MWP volunteers EcceruElme and BLGoodwin, Spitzer Space Telescope
Morphology of Infrared bubbles. Here I discribe different morphologies.
Morphology of Infrared Bubbles
Credit: MWP, MWP volunteers