Astronomy Planning Made Easy
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What Users Think
I just started using the DSO Browser and I am impressed. This is an original idea put to work on an outstanding platform. I find it very useful to plan observations and photo sessions. The hourly elevation and the monthly elevation graphs are awesome and helpful. I plan to use it on a regular basis.
This continues to be the best resource of its type, now become essential for me for researching and choosing imaging targets. It means a lot less wasted time than there was. It's hard to think of any way in which this app can be improved, it does so much and so well.
Amazing work! What a helpful tool for planning observing sessions. Absolutely wonderful.
Very great job with your website, I'm using it constantly since I found it! It's really that good, thank you!
I love the site! It is my favorite “go-to” for session list generation and looking for DSO info.
Thanks for implementing the “Telescope Simulator”. Superb feature!
Thank you for creating this wonderful site, it is my favorite and I always use it. I've been to a lot of astronomical websites and so far this is the best one I've seen.
I've been using this for a while now and it's an amazing and educational venture! I urge any and all finding this to join in. Two things I look for on the net: beautifully done and free-of-charge. The DSO Browser passes this test with (truly) flying-colors!
I think this site is a god send. I use it all the time for planning what I am going to image.
Oct 17 · Universe Today
Located in the direction of the Virgo constellation, some 68 million light years from Earth, is the barred, spiral galaxy known as Messier 58. The post Messier 58 – the NGC 4579 Barred Spiral Galaxy appeared first on Universe Today.Oct 16 · Universe Today
A recent study by UCLA scientists has shown a link between extreme rainstorms on Titan and surface features detected by the Cassini orbiter. The post Scientists Find Evidence of Extreme Methane Storms On Titan appeared first on Universe Today.Oct 16 · Universe Today
About 130 million years ago, in a galaxy far away, two neutron stars collided. The cataclysmic crash produced gravitational waves, ripples in the fabric of space and time. This event is now the 5th observation of gravitational waves by the Laser Interferometer Gravitational wave Observatory...Oct 16 · Universe Today
This week’s Carnival of Space is hosted by Brad Rogers at The Evolving Planet blog. Click here to read Carnival of Space #531. And if you’re interested in looking back, here’s an archive to all the past Carnivals of Space. If you’ve got a space-related blog, you should...Oct 16 · Universe Today
Clandestine Black Ops NRO Satellite Launches into the Black over Florida Spaceport Skies on ULA Atlas V on 5th Try
CAPE CANAVERAL AIR FORCE STATION, FL — A clandestine black ops satellite supporting US national defense launched into the black skies over Florida’s spaceport in the dead of night Sunday, Oct. 15, on a mission for the U.S. governments National Reconnaissance Office (NRO) that lit up...Oct 16 · Space.com
Several observatories captured imagery of the source of the gravitational waves detected on Aug. 17, 2017.Oct 16 · Space.com
The historic discovery of gravitational waves from neutron star collisions is heralding a new age of gravitational astronomy. Read on to see what exactly was discovered and how it was made.Oct 16 · Space.com
For the first time ever, scientists have spotted both gravitational waves and light coming from the same cosmic event — in this case, the merger of two superdense stellar corpses known as neutron stars.
Astronomy Quote of the Day“I look up at the night sky, and I know that, yes, we are part of this Universe, we are in this Universe, but perhaps more important than both of those facts is that the Universe is in us.” Neil deGrasse Tyson
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