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Observatory Parameters
Feb 24
Clouds: Seeing:
Waxing Gibbous
12:22 02:05
Astronomy Planning Made Easy

What's in your location's Sky Tonight?

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  • Globular Clustersby: magnitude size rise transit
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  • Planetary Nebulaeby: magnitude size rise transit
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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.
    Federico, Venezuela
    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.
    James, England
    Amazing work! What a helpful tool for planning observing sessions. Absolutely wonderful.
    Nick, United States
    Very great job with your website, I'm using it constantly since I found it! It's really that good, thank you!
    Sergio, Israel
    I love the site! It is my favorite “go-to” for session list generation and looking for DSO info.
    Andrey, United States
    I think this site is a god send. I use it all the time for planning what I am going to image.
    James, England
    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!
    Dave, United States
    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.
    Brandon, United States
    Thanks for implementing the “Telescope Simulator”. Superb feature!
    Paul, England

    Astronomy Articles

    · Space.com

    This Week's Top Space Stories

    upiter's Great Red Spot could disappear in a few decades, scientists spotted the most distant star explosion ever seen and the Opportunity rover witnessed its 5,000th Martian sunrise. These are just some of this week's top stories from Space.com.
    · Space.com

    The Most Amazing Space Photos This Week!

    Here are our picks for the most amazing space photos of the week.
    · Space.com

    SpaceX Delays Next Falcon 9 Rocket Launch to Conduct Nose Cone Checks

    SpaceX has delayed its weekend launch of a Spanish communications satellite to allow time for extra tests on the mission's Falcon 9 rocket. A new launch date has not been set.
    · Space.com

    On This Day In Space! Feb. 24, 1968: Pulsars First Discovered

    On February 24, 1968, an astronomy grad student Jocelyn Bell announced that she had discovered the first pulsar. See how it happened in our On This Day in Space video series.
    · Space.com

    Venus Returns! View the Brilliant Planet in the Spring and Summer Sky

    After a winter sabbatical of sorts, hiding out of sight since the beginning of December, Venus — by far the most brilliant of the naked-eye planets — is back in view.
    · Space.com

    'The Expanse' Returns April 11 for Season 3 — Watch New Trailer

    Syfy announced today (Feb. 23) that its space-adventure series "The Expanse" will return for a third season on April 11.
    · Universe Today

    Special Skinsuits Could Help Astronauts Avoid Back Pain When Their Spines Expand In Space

    The microgravity in space makes astronauts' spines to elongate, causing back pain. A new SkinSuit being developed by the European Space Agency gives astronauts some relief. The post Special Skinsuits Could Help Astronauts Avoid Back Pain When Their Spines Expand In Space appeared first on...
    · Universe Today

    This was Exactly Where Cassini Crashed into Saturn

    NASA has released a mosaic image that shows exactly where the Cassini probe would crash into Saturn's atmosphere, mere hours before it did! The post This was Exactly Where Cassini Crashed into Saturn appeared first on Universe Today.

    Astronomy Quote of the Day

    “I don't know what you could say about a day in which you have seen four beautiful sunsets.” John Glenn, Astronaut
    Astronomy Planning Made Easy. Learn more.