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CINDY DAY: Old moon Saturn visits Living



We're doing a couple of light and very cold nights. Since many, many times, as long as a firepiece is set up, very brave astronomers will enter and exit.

Winter is one of the best seasons to observe stars, constellations and planets. In June, July and August, the whole earth is in the middle of the Milky Way galaxy. We're looking for millions of light-emulated stars. The combined light of many bright stars gives the sky a hazy quality.

December, January and February night lights are clearer and more rigid, as we are looking for the opposite, far from the center of the galaxies. There are fewer stars between our star and extragalactic space.

The end of the week between weather systems lasts perfectly. On Friday morning, January 31, and Saturday morning, even on Saturday, the slender breezy moon will slip through the planets of Jupiter with Venus and Saturn lucky.

The moon has risen for the first time, Jupiter and then Venus and finally Saturn. The match with the bright sky and the direction of the sun does not make it clear that the moon will be easy to catch Venus and Jupiter. Then he continues to see. Plans and moon will still be there, and the moonlight on the moon will be pointing toward Saturn. Before Saturn east is before sunrise. It is still not very noticeable and the horizon will be quite small, so it can be difficult to see, but it's worth trying – to see Saturn really exciting.

On Friday morning, the moon and Saturn will be very close in the southern sky. It would be easy to get there. On Friday, the moon will be 27 days, with eleven lamps and five percent illuminated wax. The old moon, as is known, does not cause light pollution to cause Saturn to see.

If you put other diamonds in the sky and ask them, this trick could help: stars twinkle – no planets.

The stars are far from the ground, the light of the light is well and the Earth's atmosphere is distorted. The planets are closer to us and have a wider point – distorting the edges, but not the middle point – so the planets are not flashing.

To share the weather question, photo or drawing with Cindy Day? E-mail weathermail@weatherbyday.ca

Cindy Day is the main meteorologist of the SaltWire Network.

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