Monday, Nov. 11: It lasts over seven hours, with the middle of the transit happening at around 10:30 a.m., when the Sun isn’t too low. The Mid-Hudson Astronomy Association will set up the correct instruments.
Since cold air can hold just one-thirtieth as much water vapor as very warm air, the substance we breathe is becoming desiccated.
This setup typically lets cold polar air pour into the Northeast, and can set the stage for early snowstorms.
Saturday, October 5: There’s even a backup plan in case of clouds. Saturn and the Moon will be just as nice one night earlier and for several nights later, though they won’t be next to each other any other evening. If you have any kind of telescope, this weekend is the time to drag it out.
Halos are the poor person’s Weather Channel: a time-honored harbinger of bad weather.
Some say summer ends in a few days. Others say we have a few more weeks. A look at those and other ways to reckon the seasons.
As for the “first-born son has a higher chance for success” notion, the Apollo astronauts would seem to support such a thesis strongly, since 27 of the 29 were eldest sons.
Our cloudiest month is November, but we are currently in the midst of a happy transformation.
The media will call it a Supermoon, astronomers will call it lunar perigee, and Hudson River tides will be stronger than usual.
Why does each cell in our body have 90 trillion atoms, roughly the same as the number of stars in our home galaxy cluster?