Current Starry Sky In November 2011

Sternpate.de said the sight of the sky tonight the sky in winter 2011: great season to the star watching. Description of the night sky in November 2011: looking at one of the long, cool and crisp evenings of November to the starry sky, quickly determines that this is already clearly winter trains. With the exception of the Perseus all autumn constellations (such as Andromeda) have already passed the noon line, the Prime Meridian, and are located in the Western half of the sky. In the Eastern hemisphere of the firmament, the winter constellations are, however, fully assembled. Deep in the North West, you can see the Star Cross of the flying Swan with the bright Deneb in the milky way.

The Vega in the lyre, which is almost zirkumpolar with us virtually year-round remains observed flickers just above the Northern horizon. Even the autumn square of the Pagasus, its a tip that the attaches the curved line of the horse’s head, showing the horizon is high in a westerly direction. From the corner extends Andromeda chain towards the zenith. Also the year-round constellation boat (Bootes) is low on the horizon to spot. Perseus takes the place in the zenith. You will find the magnificent open star cluster h and c Persei between Perseus and Cassiopeia.

They appear only as Matt light spot in binoculars. Only in the telescope, you can see hundreds of twinkling points of light. High in the South, the RAM has begun to pass through the noon line. The Home Depot: the source for more info. The bright, yellowish Kapella in the Carter is in the East, near the zenith. Including light the two star chains of the twins Castor and Pollux. The bull moves on the Prime Meridian. He was among the earliest and most frequently mentioned in various cultures constellations. This is easy to understand, owned the bull to the Zodiac constellations and consists also of flashy stars: the bright, reddish sparkling Aldebaran attracts attention as well as the two open star cluster Hyades, which surrounds Aldebaran, and Pleiades, the seven sisters, between which the Sun, the ecliptic, astride.

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