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FMDA25 Sirius FM Modulator Direct Hard Wire for SATURN
Complete SIRIUS Satellite Radio Package for SATURN
Saturn, Orion stars, Sirius through dob10
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Frequently Asked Questions...
Stars and constellations question?
I've been looking at the stars about an hour now...
I've found orion before, and i found it now again..
near orion's south is a bright star, i think it's sirius, am i right?
and south of it i can see some kind of triangle, don't know if it's puppis lol
then to orion's north i see three bright stars, gemini, am i right?
I can see two faint stars to the north, so one of them must be polaris?
and, northeast of the moon, i think it's saturn, since it's not twinkling(as others have told me)
northeast, I can see a bright lone star near the horizon, can it be arcturus?
wow im enjoying the clear sky tonight...
and oh, just above me, there are two stars, horizontally aligned when you look to the north, what are the names ?
and i can see a sickle shaped formation, the brightest star there is it regulus? although it's kinda faint cuz its near the moon
Without your time and location, some of these are going to be difficult to confirm.
I could say almost conclusively that you have accurately identified the following:
Sickle of Leo with Regulus
The others you have vague descriptions, where you may or may not be correct.
Sirius is the brightest star in the sky. It is near Orion, and to his southeast. If you find Orion's belt (three fairly birght stars) they will point southeast towards Sirius, and northwast towards Aldeberan.
Gemini is north of Orion. Two stars (Castor and Pullox) really stand out. The third star you describe could possibly be Capella, in the constellation Auriga, (although Capella is farther west and slightly brighter than the two brightest stars in Gemini).
>>"and south of it i can see some kind of triangle, don't know if it's puppis lol"<<
If you are far enough south (I am not), this seems like a good assessment.
For Polaris, the easiest way is to find the Big Dipper (Plough) and find the two bright stars at the end of the "bowl." These point almost perfectly directly at Polaris. If Ursa Major (the constellation that the Big Dipper is a part of) is too low in the sky, you might not be able to see it. If that is the case (which I doubt since Leo and potentially Arcturus are easily visible), you can find Polaris... it will be DUE north, and it's height in the sky (in degrees) will be equal to your line of latitude (north of the equator).
Arcturus can also be found with the big dipper. The three stars of the "handle" will point towards the bright Arcturus.
I would HIGHLY recommend downloading the free software at http://www.stellarium.org , you can set you location and the time, and see a representation of the night sky for where you are... complete with star, constellation, and planet labels!