Venus at night: How to see the RARE alignment of Venus in Pleiades

“As dusk gives way to darkness, look for the dipper-shaped Pleiades cluster near Venus on the great dome of sky.

“Try using your eye alone, or an optical aid such binoculars.”

He added: “Remember to bring along binoculars, if you have them, because the moonlight might make it difficult to see this magnificent cluster with the eye alone.

“In a dark sky, however, the Pleiades cluster is quite easy to see with no optical aid.”

Because of how bright Venus appears at night, or in the mornings, it is sometimes known as the morning star and evening star.

Article source:

Related posts

New NASA chief Bridenstine says humans contribute to climate change ‘in a major way’

Times of News

Civil War artillery shell discovered in downtown Charleston

Times of News

Saharan dust contributing to ‘less active’ hurricane season

Times of News