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Astronomy Events – February 2016

January 31, 2016

by Adam Welbourn

As much as dark skies are what stargazers crave, and the longer the darkness the more gazing that can be done, it’s nice that afternoons are now noticeably lighter for longer!

Apart from a week or so of cold snowy weather affecting most of the northern UK it has been one of the mildest winters on record, so with the luck of some drier weather (let’s face it, we’re due) February could be a great time to get outside under the stars.

To help we’ve picked out some heavenly happenings for the upcoming month below, so peruse at your leisure and get out and enjoy the night!

Keep watching those skies…

Monday 1st February  – This morning our Moon will be seen at Last Quarter phase

If you have some binoculars you may be able to catch Comet Catalina close to Polaris the Pole Star over the first few evenings of February. It will drift away (towards the west) and decrease in magnitude as the month passes, so catch it while you can!

Saturday 6th February – Early risers with a flat enough horizon (and the luck of clear skies of course!) will be in for a treat just before dawn this morning. The sliver of crescent Moon sits over a bright Venus, with a faint Mercury just below and to the left

A beautiful celestial triangle appears just before sunrise this morning, look to the south east at 06:30 (UTC) to see the thin crescent Moon over Venus and Mercury - (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

A beautiful celestial triangle appears just before sunrise this morning, look to the south east at 06:30 (UTC) to see the thin crescent Moon over Venus and Mercury – (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Sunday 7th February Mercury is at greatest western elongation today, and may be visible just before sunrise to the left of much brighter Venus, appearing to be a faint star in comparison

Monday 8th February – Today the New Moon rises and sets with the Sun, so now is a good time to observe deep sky objects like galaxies and nebulae, or get a clearer look at objects usually blurred and faint in light polluted skies

A nice object to try and locate at this time of year is the Rosette Nebula, which contains open cluster NGC 2244. If your skies aren’t too light polluted you should be able to locate it to the left of Orion, look to the south at 21:00 UTC

The stars of the open cluster shine brightly, surrounded by the gas and dust that make up the Rosette Nebula (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

The stars of the open cluster shine brightly, surrounded by the gas and dust that make up the Rosette Nebula (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Thursday 11th Febuary – Today the Moon is at Perigee at a distance of 364,510 km (226,496 miles) from the Earth, the closest it will come on it’s current orbit

Monday 15th February – This morning the Moon will be seen at First Quarter phase

And to help you identify the constellations you can see throughout the month, below we’ve provided guide images for both southern and northern skies in February

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 15th February, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 15th February, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in February (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in February (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Monday 22nd February – This evening’s Full Moon is sometimes known as the Budding Moon, Storm Moon or Snow Moon

Tuesday 23rd February – Gas giant Jupiter joins our Moon in the sky tonight, can you catch it in an image despite the brightness of its companion? They will travel together for the whole evening, appearing closest in the early hours of the 24th

Shown above at 19:30 UTC, the Moon and Jupiter cross the sky as close companions all evening (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown above at 19:30 UTC, the Moon and Jupiter cross the sky as close companions all evening (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Sunday 27th February – The Moon is at Apogee today at a distance of 405,380 km (251,376 miles), the furthest point its orbit will take it away from the Earth this month

Monday 28th February – Often elusive Neptune is in conjunction with the Sun today, and is actually unobservable throughout the month

As usual, if you take any photos throughout February you’d like to show us, please tweet them to us using the link below! We’d love to see your efforts and we’ll re-tweet them to your fellow sky-watchers!

Planets visible this month:

Venus
Saturn
Mars
Uranus
Jupiter
Mercury

Remember, it can take your eyes up to 20 minutes to become properly dark adapted, and anything up to an hour for a telescope to reach ambient temperature outside (to ensure the best image), so give yourself plenty of time to get set up!

To make it easier to find this list of astronomical happenings you can also locate it in the “Monthly Guide” section in the menu bar to the right. Handy! :)

Guide images created with Stellarium

Archive:
Astronomy Events – January 2016
Astronomy Events – December 2015
Astronomy Events – November 2015

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Astronomy Events – January 2016

December 31, 2015

by Adam Welbourn

A new year is once again upon us, and like nearly everyone else you find us smiley faced and full of hope as to what 2016 will bring!

There’s a lot happening in January from an astronomical viewpoint, and as usual we’ve cherry picked some happenings of interest so hopefully there will be something for everyone.

And if you still need a little push out the door, BBC’s Stargazing LIVE returns to our screens on Tuesday 12th January at 21:00 on BBC2 for the first of four shows over consecutive evenings. January is a great time to go stargazing :)

Keep watching those skies…

Saturday 2nd January  – This morning our Moon will be seen at Last Quarter phase, and is also at Apogee at a distance of 404,275 km (251,205 miles), the furthest point its orbit will take it away from the Earth this month

Also today the Earth is at Perihelion, the closest point its orbit brings it to the Sun

1. Planet at aphelion 2. Planet at perihelion 3. Sun

1. Planet at aphelion 2. Planet at perihelion 3. Sun

Sunday 3rd January – Tonight sees the peak of the annual Quadrantids Meteor Shower. These small particles from old comet 2003 EH1 often burn blue or yellow, so get out around midnight before the Moon rises to spot those shooting stars!

Thursday 7th January – Early risers will catch a rare sight this morning, as the Moon comes up not long before the Sun with Venus and Saturn for company. Look to the south east just before 06:00 UTC

Forming a beautiful triangle in the morning sky, the Moon, Venus and Saturn are close companions before sunrise this morning (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Forming a beautiful triangle in the morning sky; the Moon, Venus and Saturn are close companions before sunrise this morning (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Saturday 9th January – Before sunrise this morning brilliant Venus passes very close to Saturn.  So close in fact that with the naked eye it will be difficult to tell Saturn is there at all!

Use some binoculars and you’ll soon see the two are separate (despite Venus being nearly 100 times brighter!), but through a telescope you should easily be able to fit both clearly in the same field of view. A great chance for some imaging!

Through a small telescope you should see the orb of Venus next to the ringed world of Saturn (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Through a small telescope you should see the bright orb of Venus next to the ringed world of Saturn in the same field of view! (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Sunday 10th January – Today the New Moon rises and sets with the Sun, so now is a good time to observe deep sky objects like galaxies and nebulae, or get a clearer look at objects usually blurred and faint in light polluted skies

Tuesday 12th January – BBC’s Stargazing Live starts tonight on BBC2 (and BBC2 HD) from 21:00, and continues for the next 4 evenings!

Thursday 14th January – Inner planet Mercury is in Inferior Conjunction and is currently unobservable

Friday 15th January – Today the Moon is at Perigee at a distance of 364,355 km (226,400 miles) from the Earth, the closest it will come on it’s current orbit

Saturday 16th January – This evening the Moon will be seen at First Quarter phase

And to help you identify the constellations you can see throughout the month, below we’ve provided guide images for both southern and northern skies in January

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 16th January, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 16th January, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in January (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in January (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Tuesday 19th January – If you have some good binoculars or a small ‘scope the Moon occults several stars of the Hyades cluster this evening, eventually passing in front of red giant Aldebaran (in the constellation Taurus) just before it sets around 03:00 UTC on 20th

The Moon crosses through the Hyades cluster over the course of the evening, shown above at 22:30 UTC (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

The Moon crosses through the Hyades cluster over the course of the evening, shown above at 22:30 UTC (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Sunday 24th January – Today’s Full Moon is sometimes known as the Winter Moon, Holiday Moon or Wolf Moon

Wednesday 27th January – Waning Moon accompanies Jupiter across the sky this evening, rising just before 21:00 UTC the pair will look great through binoculars or a small telescope!

Shown above at 22:00 UTC, Jupiter and the waning Moon will accompany each other across the sky this evening (click to enlarge) - Credit:Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown above at 22:00 UTC, Jupiter and the waning Moon will accompany each other across the sky this evening (click to enlarge) – Credit:Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Saturday 30th January – The Moon is at Apogee for the second time this month today, at a distance of 404,550 km (251,376 miles)

As usual, if you take any photos throughout January you’d like to show us, please tweet them to us using the link below! We’d love to see your efforts and we’ll re-tweet them to your fellow sky-watchers!

Happy new year from everyone at Sky-Watching!

Planets visible this month:

Venus
Saturn
Neptune
Mars
Uranus
Jupiter
Mercury

Remember, it can take your eyes up to 20 minutes to become properly dark adapted, and anything up to an hour for a telescope to reach ambient temperature outside (to ensure the best image), so give yourself plenty of time to get set up!

To make it easier to find this list of astronomical happenings you can also locate it in the “Monthly Guide” section in the menu bar to the right. Handy! :)

Guide images created with Stellarium

Archive:
Astronomy Events – December 2015
Astronomy Events – November 2015
Astronomy Events – October 2015

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Astronomy Events – December 2015

November 30, 2015

by Adam Welbourn

And in the blink of an eye December is once again upon us, and another year of Sky-Watching guides is all but complete. It’s been another good year for amateur stargazers and already some are looking to 2016.

But don’t miss what’s happening in front of you by looking only towards the future… or something.

To close out the year below we’ve listed some interesting astral events for December. Remember to wrap up warm if you do venture outside, but as always the rewards are there for those who seek them :)

All that remains is for us to wish happy holidays to all our visitors, enjoy the festive season!

Keep watching those skies…

Thursday 3rd December  – This morning our Moon will be seen at Last Quarter phase

Friday 4th December – If you happen to be up during the small hours this morning the Moon and Jupiter can be seen as close companions. A great opportunity for some astro snaps!

A good opportunity for some photos as the Moon and Jupiter cross the sky together, shown at 01:30 UTC (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

A good opportunity for some photos as the Moon and Jupiter cross the sky together this morning, shown here at 01:30 UTC (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Saturday 5th December – The Moon is at Apogee today at a distance of 404,800 km (251,531 miles), the furthest point its orbit will take it away from the Earth this month

Friday 11th December – Today the New Moon rises and sets with the Sun, so now is a good time to observe deep sky objects like galaxies and nebulae, or get a clearer look at objects usually blurred and faint in light polluted skies

Winter favourite Orion is once again a fixture in our night sky, and a welcome sight it is too! (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Winter favourite Orion is once again a fixture in our night sky, and a welcome sight it is too! (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Sunday 13th December – The next two evenings provide a great opportunity to observe the shooting stars of the fantastic Geminid meteor shower. With the Moon out of the way your chances of spotting some are all the greater!

Meteor showers are fascinating to watch! (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Meteor showers are fascinating to watch! We’re hoping for clear skies as you can’t have enough meteor photos in our opinion  (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Couple this with the fact Geminids are known to be relatively slow moving and we could be on for a nice display! Wrap up warm, get comfy outside looking up and enjoy the show!

Wednesday 16th December – To help you identify the constellations you can see throughout the month, below we’ve provided guide images for both southern and northern skies in December

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 16th December, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 16th December, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in December (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in December (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Friday 18th December – This afternoon the Moon will be seen at First Quarter phase

Monday 21st December – Today the Moon is at Perigee at a distance of 368,415 km (228,922 miles) from the Earth, the closest it will come on it’s current orbit

Tuesday 22nd December – Today is Winter Solstice in the Northern Hemisphere (at 04:48 UTC)

Friday 25th December – Today’s Full Moon is sometimes known as the Christmas Moon, Bitter Moon or Cold Moon

A Full Moon shot with a Canon EOS 550D mounted on a Sky-Watcher Explorer 200P Newtonian Reflector Telescope (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

A Full Moon shot with a Canon EOS 550D mounted on a Sky-Watcher Explorer 200P Newtonian Reflector Telescope (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Tuesday 29th December – Inner planet Mercury is at Greatest Eastern Elongation and may be visible as a evening object for a short while after sunset (if your horizon is flat enough!). Look to the south west around 16:45 UTC

As usual, if you take any photos throughout December you’d like to show us, please tweet them to us using the link below! We’d love to see your efforts and we’ll re-tweet them to your fellow sky-watchers!

Planets visible this month:

Venus
Saturn
Neptune
Mars
Uranus
Jupiter
Mercury

Remember, it can take your eyes up to 20 minutes to become properly dark adapted, and anything up to an hour for a telescope to reach ambient temperature outside (to ensure the best image), so give yourself plenty of time to get set up!

To make it easier to find this list of astronomical happenings you can also locate it in the “Monthly Guide” section in the menu bar to the right. Handy! :)

Guide images created with Stellarium

Archive:
Astronomy Events – November 2015
Astronomy Events – October 2015
Astronomy Events – September 2015

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Astronomy Events – November 2015

October 31, 2015

by Adam Welbourn

Blimey it’s getting colder now isn’t it!? A few clearer evenings at the end of October and you don’t half notice the chill in the air. Great conditions for observing the heavens then!

November sees some great sights to behold (and image!) and with a meteor shower thrown into the mix it’s a great way to get kids interested in the night sky. How can that not be a good thing!?

Just remember to keep yourselves wrapped up warm, fill a flask with your hot beverage of choice and stay safe :)

Keep watching those skies…

Tuesday 3rd November  – This afternoon our Moon will be seen at Last Quarter phase

Saturday 7th November – The waning crescent Moon is at Apogee today at a distance of 405,720 km (252,103 miles), the furthest point its orbit will take it away from the Earth this month

Shown above at 05:00 UTC, the thin crescent Moon joins Venus, Mars and Jupiter in the morning sky (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown above at 05:00 UTC, the thin crescent Moon joins Venus, Mars and Jupiter in the morning sky (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

And if you’re an early riser it joins Venus, Mars and Jupiter in the sky before sunrise this morning. Look towards the east about 05:00 UTC (as above)

Wednesday 11th November – Today the New Moon rises and sets with the Sun, so now is a good time to observe deep sky objects like galaxies and nebulae, or get a clearer look at objects usually blurred and faint in light polluted skies

A beautiful sight through binoculars or a small telescope, the Pleiades Cluster (also know as the Seven Sisters) can be found due east at 19:30 UTC this evening

The Seven Sisters glow brightly after the images taken were stacked (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

The Seven Sisters glow brightly in this stacked image we captured using our own telescope and camera (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Monday 16th November – To help you identify the constellations you can see throughout the month, below we’ve provided guide images for both southern and northern skies in November

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 16th November, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown at 00:00 UTC on 16th November, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in November (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in November (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Tuesday 17th November – Inner planet Mercury is in Superior Conjunction today, and is currently unobservable

Tonight sees the peak of the Leonid Meteor shower, with the best chance of seeing them coming later in the evening when the Moon has set

Meteor showers are a great way to get kids interested in the cosmos! (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Meteor showers are a great way to get kids interested in the cosmos! (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Thursday 19th November – This morning the Moon will be seen at First Quarter phase

Friday 20th November Mars is at aphelion today, the furthest point out that it’s orbit takes it from the Sun

Monday 23rd November – Today the Moon is at Perigee at a distance of 362,815 km (225,443 miles) from the Earth, the closest it will come on it’s current orbit

Wednesday 25th November – Tonight’s Full Moon is sometimes known as the White Moon, Snow Moon or Beaver Moon

Monday 30th November – Ringed planet Saturn is in Conjunction with the Sun today, and is currently unobservable

As usual, if you take any photos throughout November you’d like to show us, please tweet them to us using the link below! We’d love to see your efforts and we’ll re-tweet them to your fellow sky-watchers!

Planets visible this month:

Venus
Neptune
Mars
Uranus
Jupiter
Mercury

Remember, it can take your eyes up to 20 minutes to become properly dark adapted, and anything up to an hour for a telescope to reach ambient temperature outside (to ensure the best image), so give yourself plenty of time to get set up!

To make it easier to find this list of astronomical happenings you can also locate it in the “Monthly Guide” section in the menu bar to the right. Handy! :)

Guide images created with Stellarium

Archive:
Astronomy Events – October 2015
Astronomy Events – September 2015
Astronomy Events – August 2015

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Astronomy Events – October 2015

September 30, 2015

by Adam Welbourn

Unless you’ve been living under a rock for the last few days you can’t have helped but notice the sudden spike in interest astronomy has enjoyed. The Super Blood Eclipse Moon at the end of September had more people outdoors at unsociable hours than a midnight launch of a new iPhone*.

And so many photographers popped up filling the news with their photos, the enthusiasm and wonder has been palpable!

But how to keep that going?  Well we can’t offer you the wonder of a total lunar eclipse, but we can help with some other observable events and notable happenings for the coming month. If you’re new to astronomy you’re very welcome here, and we hope you find something in our October guide to keep you outside when most sane people are in bed :)

Keep watching those skies…

Sunday 4th October  – This evening our Moon will be seen at Last Quarter phase

Friday 9th October – If you’re up for getting up before sunrise this morning there’s a great opportunity for some solar system spanning photography! The thin crescent Moon will appear in the sky with Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Regulus, a blue-white star which is part of the constellation Leo

Shown at 03:30 UTC (04:30 BST) the waning crescent Moon will have some planetary near neighbours this morning (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown at 03:30 UTC (04:30 BST) the waning crescent Moon will have some planetary near neighbours this morning (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

If the weather forecasts are favourable I may just take a drive out somewhere dark to get some photos!

Sunday 11th October – The Moon is at Apogee today at a distance of 406,390 km (252,519 miles), the furthest point its orbit will take it away from the Earth this month

Monday 12th October Uranus is at opposition this evening, and can be located in the constellation Pisces (if your skies are dark enough)

Tuesday 13th October – Today the New Moon rises and sets with the Sun, so now is a good time to observe deep sky objects like galaxies and nebulae

M42 the Orion Nebula is a great sight through binoculars or a small telescope (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

M42 the Orion Nebula is a great sight through binoculars or a small telescope, and best viewed without the Moon around! (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

Friday 16th October – To help you identify the constellations you can see throughout the month, below we’ve provided guide images for both southern and northern skies in October

Shown at 00:00 UTC (01:00 BST) on 16th October, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Shown at 00:00 UTC (01:00 BST) on 16th October, both these images are a handy guide for the whole month. This is the view you’ll get looking South (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in October (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Displaying the night sky midway through the month, this image can help you identify the constellations you’ll see in the northern sky in October (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/Stellarium

Tuesday 20th October – This evening the Moon will be seen at First Quarter phase

Wednesday 21st October – Tonight is the peak of the annual Orionid Meteor Shower, and while meteors will be visible after nightfall the best viewing conditions are in the early hours of the 22nd October, after the Moon has set and during peak activity!

This Perseid meteor is one of the better ones we've caught with a camera, but we'll always strive for more! (click to enlarge) - Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

This Perseid meteor is one of the better ones we’ve caught with a camera, but we’ll always strive for more so will be out again for the Orionids (click to enlarge) – Credit: Sky-Watching/A.Welbourn

The radiant of the shower (the point all the meteors appear to originate from) is just up and to the left of Betelgeuse in Orion, though the meteors can appear all over the sky. Happy hunting!

Sunday 25th October – British Summer Time ends in the UK at 02:00 BST today (winding back an hour to 01:00 UTC).  So that’s an extra hour in bed to look forward to (or an extra hour observing!)

Monday 26th October – Today the Moon is at Perigee at a distance of 358,465 km (223,740 miles) from the Earth, the closest it will come on it’s current orbit. That’s nearly 2000 miles further out than last month’s Supermoon but it demonstrates how much the orbit of the Moon can vary

Tuesday 27th October – Tonight’s Full Moon is sometimes known as the Hunter’s Moon, Blackberry Moon or Harvest Moon

As usual, if you take any photos throughout October you’d like to show us, please tweet them to us using the link below! We’d love to see your efforts and we’ll re-tweet them to your fellow sky-watchers!

Planets visible this month:

Saturn
Venus
Neptune
Mars
Uranus
Jupiter
Mercury

Remember, it can take your eyes up to 20 minutes to become properly dark adapted, and anything up to an hour for a telescope to reach ambient temperature outside (to ensure the best image), so give yourself plenty of time to get set up!

To make it easier to find this list of astronomical happenings you can also locate it in the “Monthly Guide” section in the menu bar to the right. Handy! :)

Guide images created with Stellarium

Archive:
Astronomy Events – September 2015
Astronomy Events – August 2015
Astronomy Events – July 2015

*other smartphones are available

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