The Celestial Equator
…a great circle dividing the sky into northern and southern hemispheres. The celestial equator wraps the sky directly above Earth’s equator. At the equinox, the sun crosses…
…only dates of equal day and night and mark the time that the sun crosses the celestial equator, but it happens at a point in time and not actually on a particular "day". Here…
…Hungary, Monika Landy-Gyebnar photographed the sun as it moved across the celestial equator, suddenly transforming winter to spring above. As astrologers, we …
… a sight-line to the satellite, which seems to hover in the sky near the celestial equator. It is for this reason that satellite receivers are often …
+2If you are Santa Claus, living at the North Pole, the answer would be all of it.
You have already answered – “tilts towards”, how can it be directly overhead.No. The celestial equator can only be directly overhead if you’re on the geographic
A b and not the 12th one
If you’re at the north or south pole on the Earth, the celestial equator will be along the horizon, so a star on the celestial equator would be right on the hor
Umm the equator?
The celestial equator is just our earth’s equator projected out onto the celestial sphere around us.The celestial equator is defined for the p
If the ecliptic and equator were the same (no angle), that would mean the Earth’s axis would not be tilted (it would be perpendicular to Earth’s orbit).
Music Track made by me ;p its better to listen to it with headphones made with FL9 all rights reserved. Kai
Video Courtesy: The Weather Channel Interactive Media (weather.com). Notice that as this day, for another week or so, the Local on the 8s logo no longer appeared on the DirecTV STAR. Video taken with
Great Chris Geith song played on the Apr/May 2009 daytime list, recorded on the Houghton Lake Weatherstar XL.
An equinox occurs twice a year, when the tilt of the Earth’s axis is inclined neither away from nor towards the Sun, the center of the Sun being in the same plane as the Earth’s equator. The term equi
This book, “The azimuths of celestial bodies whose declinations range from 24 to 70, for parallels of latitude extending to 70 from the equator”, by G