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A ‘Black Moon’ is slated to take place at 1041 p.m. Tuesday night. Neil Blake | MLive.comThere’s a “Black Moon,” rising tonight according to Space.com.Sounds, sort of like a song title, doesn’t it?It’s not, but it’s a pretty cool happening, even if you, likely, won’t be able to see it. At least, according to Space.com,…

One of the most popular meteor showers will soon unleash shooting stars across the night sky!The Perseids peak on the night of Aug. 11-12, boasting up to 75 meteors per hour. Here’s what you need to know:What are the Perseids?The Perseids are dust and debris from the Comet Swift-Tuttle, AccuWeather explains.”Perseids are not only numerous,…

Don’t forget to look up. The best meteor shower of the year is coming soon as the Perseids zip across the sky.Photo illustration by Yuri B. | PixabayReady to see some fireballs in the sky? It’s almost time for the Perseid meteor shower to reach its peak, putting on what is typically the best meteor…

Some 2019 Perseids, as seen from Macedonia. Spaceweather.com/Stojan Stojanovski It’s early August, and that means the Perseid meteor shower is active and about ready to peak. The Perseids are one of the best, brightest batches of shooting stars, and it feels like we could use them now more than ever to add a little wonder…

The Eta Aquarid meteor shower as seen from Chile.  Yuri Beletsky/Spaceweather.com If you missed April’s Lyrid meteor shower, you have another opportunity to catch some “shooting stars” this week as the remnants of a famous comet burn up in the night sky. The Eta Aquarids are forecast to peak Tuesday and Wednesday, May 5 and 6. Every year…

(CNN)The Eta Aquariid meteor shower is expected to peak on Tuesday, but a nearly full moon could outshine the show. Stargazers also have a chance to view the shower in the early morning hours before dawn on Sunday. May is the best spring month to view meteor activity for those in the northern hemisphere, according…

The 2012 Lyrid meteor shower as captured by astronaut Don Pettit aboard the International Space Station.  NASA The annual Lyrid meteor shower officially started Thursday and will stay active for about 10 days, with the peak viewing window late Tuesday into Wednesday morning, according to the Griffith Observatory. You can catch the show starting at 10…


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