The New Moon is Thursday July 16. Venus is brilliant in the twilight evening sky with bright Jupiter below it. The pair separate over the week. Saturn is in the head of the Scorpion and is easily visible in the evening. Mercury is lost to view. Show More Summary
Visit Jason Fry's Official Website Here OVERVIEW: In this swashbuckling new sci-fi adventure series from New York Times bestselling author Jason Fry, three siblings in a family of privateers must compete to decide who will be the next...Show More Summary
Illustration by David Hollenbach On Good Friday this April, a friend, Julian Cruz, his girlfriend, and I headed out from Jupiter Inlet in his 20-foot Contender. We were out 21?2 or 3 miles on an artificial reef. I’d already shot a 51-pound cobia, but there were 3- or 4-foot swells, which made the visibility underwater poor. Show More Summary
This image, sent back by NASA's Galileo spacecraft, shows the moon covered with deep red gashes that look oddly biological
Jupiter, Venus and the ISS at 18:48-18:49 ACST, stack of 6 x 5 second exposures at 400 ASA (two planes also caught). Images stacked in Deep Sky Stacker GIF Animation from 8 x 5 second exposures at 400 ASA (constructed in ImageJ) TheShow More Summary
In the last week, Venus and Jupiter were at their conjunction, and photographer Adam Tomaszewski took this fantastic picture of the pair. Look closely, and you can see Io, Europa, Ganymede, and Callisto orbiting Jupiter. Read more.....
This past March, NASA's Hubble Space Telescope revealed the best evidence yet for an underground saltwater ocean on Ganymede, Jupiter's largest moon. The subterranean ocean is thought to have more water than all the water on Earth's surface. Identifying liquid...
This is the last month to observe the two brightest planets in the western evening sky. On June 30, Venus overtook Jupiter. This month, watch Venus shift to the left of Jupiter each evening at dusk. Meanwhile, both planets appear … Continue reading ?
Venus and Earth seen from the cloud tops of Jupiter on July 1 simulated in Stellarium (click to embiggen). Telescopic view of Venus and Earth seen from the cloud tops of Jupiter on July 1. Jupiter about to eclipse Venus and Earth as seen from Callisto on July 1 simulated in Stellarium (click to embiggen). Show More Summary
Venus and Jupiter as seen at around 18:00 ACST from Largs Bay, Adelaide on 2 July. 2 second exposure at ASA400 with my Canon IXUS. Click to embiggen. Venus and Jupiter as seen at around 18:00 ACST from Largs Bay, Adelaide on 2 July. 4 second exposure at ASA400 3x zoom with my Canon IXUS. Show More Summary
I RATHER DOUBT IT: ‘Star of Bethlehem’ shines again? (Stuart Winer, Times of Israel ). The sub-heading says what we do know: "Jupiter and Venus line up for celestial conjunction in eye-catching heavenly display."In Jerusalem, the two...Show More Summary
Last night, the brightest planets in the night sky came together in a spectacular event called a conjunction, the likes of which won't be seen again until the year 2023. Venus and Jupiter, although hundreds of millions of miles apart, appeared to almost collide with one another as they inched incredibly close to each other in the sky on June 30. Show More Summary
Venus and Jupiter have appeared closer and closer together since last winter from our perch here on Earth. On Tuesday night, the two planets reached their closest point, or “conjunction,” appearing to almost converge in the night sky, and will look nearly as close on Wednesday night. Show More Summary
By Gabriel F Cordero WBC lightweight world champion Jorge Linares could defend his championship in his native Venezuela. There has been talks with local promoter Jupiter Fight Boxing, who would stage the event against an opponent to be determined. “I … Continue reading ? The post Linares could defend WBC title in Venezuela appeared first on Boxing News.
In a few minutes’ time, the two brightest planets in the night sky — Venus and Jupiter — will appear to pass extremely close to one another; so close that they’ll seem on the verge of colliding. Here’s what you need to know about viewing this celestial event in Australia. More »
Tensions rise over Fitz’s affair with his 19-year-old protégée in the latest issue of "Jupiter's Circle" by Mark Millar and Davide Gianfelice.
Look west on Tuesday night: Jupiter and Venus will nearly converge, and you don't need a telescope to see their planetary dance.
Astronomical conjunctions occur when celestial objects appear close to one another in the night sky—this happens all the time and they’re not particularly unusual. But a conjunction happening tonight is notable in that it involves two very bright planets—Venus and Jupiter—and they’ll be closer together than they’ve been in 24 years. Read more...
Sky watchers get a treat this evening: Venus and Jupiter will appear to be practically on top of each other. The two planets will be separated in the sky by just one-third of a degree, which means you'll be able to cover them both with your pinky finger, notes NASA...
It's been a slow summer dance as Venus and Jupiter have sidled up to one another over the month of June, but tonight is the night of the big rendezvous: Conjunction, when the two planets will appear close enough in the night sky to kiss.