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Found 5 results

  1. The January 2018 edition of the Binocular Sky Newsletter is ready to download. As well as the usual overview of DSOs, variable and double stars, this month we have: * Several lunar occultations, including a graze for southern England * Mira at maximum * Last chance to see Neptune this apparition * Comet Heinze: will it deliver? * A review of the binocular book you should want to read So, if the sky is clear, grab your binocs (or small telescope) and head out to enjoy, and share with others, what nature has to offer us this month. I hope you find it useful. Please note that the charts are necessarily of low resolution, but clicking on them will take you to a higher resolution version. To grab your (free!) copy, or to subscribe (also free) and receive it monthly, please go to http://binocularsky.com and click on the 'Newsletter' tab.
  2. The 6th anniversary edition of the Binocular Sky Newsletter is ready for these long midwinter nights. As well as the usual overview of DSOs, variable and double stars, this month we have: * Mira is brightening * A lunar occultation of Aldebaran * Uranus, Neptune and Iris well-placed in the early evening So, if the sky is clear, grab your binocs (or small telescope) and head out to enjoy what nature has to offer us this month. And, more importantly, share it; people are often surprised by how much there is to see with even small binoculars. I hope you find it useful with your binoculars (or small telescopes). Please note that the charts are necessarily of low resolution, but clicking on them will take you to a higher resolution version. To grab your (free!) copy, or to subscribe (also free) and receive it monthly, please go to http://binocularsky.com and click on the 'Newsletter' tab.
  3. The Binocular Sky Newsletter begins it's 8th year! The 7th Anniversary edition is nothing special, but we have: * Comet 46P at naked eye visibility * Mira and Chi Cygni near maximum * Uranus still available in the evening * Pleiades and Orion Nebula are evening objects The nights are longest this month, so you'll have plenty of opportunity to see -- and share -- what the sky has to enthrall us with. (Or, for the pedants among us, "...what the sky has with which to enthrall us." ? ) To pick up your free copy, just head over to http://binocularsky.com and click on the Newsletter tab. You can also subscribe (also free) and have it emailed each month.
  4. Just to let you know that the archetypal long period variable star Mira (omicron Ceti) is now nearing its predicted maximum (December 2018) and has reached naked eye visibility. Enjoy!
  5. The November edition of the Binocular Sky Newsletter is ready. As well as the usual overview of DSOs, variable and double stars, this month we have: * Uranus still available * Comet 46P * Mira brightening * Asteroid occultation for southern England So grab those binocs (or small telescope) and enjoy the glories that the night sky has to share with us. To pick up your free copy, just head over to http://binocularsky.com and click on the Newsletter tab. You can also subscribe (also free) and have it emailed each month.
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