I took these pictures last night. Are these Jupiter & Venus or satellites? Anyone?
Otin nämä kuvat eilen illalla. Onko kuun seurana Jupiter & Venus vai satelliitteja? Tietääkö joku?
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0 thoughts on “moon but what else? kuu mutta mitkä ovat sen seurana?”
anon, nicole, oreneta, cairo typ0; I really was not believing my eyes…I thought first that they could be satellites…but later found out that they were Jupiter&Venus…
Those photos are great! I’m most impressed that they could be seen through the usual haze of pollution here! LOL Wonderful photos!! 🙂
Jupiter and Venus indeed.
Oh, you are lucky!And one great shot you got there!It was cloudy over here last night.I might have been able to get them this morning, but I forgot 🙁Lovely!
This is the planets Jupiter and Venus and the Moon.In what’s called a planetary conjunction, the two planets —the brightest in the night sky — will appear extremely close, separated by only the width of a finger held at arm’s length. They won’t be this close together and well-placed for evening viewing again until May 2013.In fact, some astronomers think a similar alignment of the planets on June 17 in the year 2 BC is behind biblical accounts of the Star of Bethlehem present during Christ’s birth. The bright planets would have appeared so close together they could have been taken as a single shining star.Though the three celestial objects will appear to be close together Monday night, they lie at drastically different distances from Earth. While the moon is only 252,000 miles away, Venus is 370 times farther away, at 94 million miles. And distant Jupiter lies nearly six times farther away than Venus, at around 540 million miles. The tables are turned when we think about the heavenly objects’ relative size. While the moon appears as the largest of the three, it is really a tiny speck in space compared to the vast bulk of Venus, which is again dwarfed by Jupiter, the largest planet in the solar system. Jupiter’s diameter is 40 times that of the moon.Though Jupiter is much larger than Venus, it appears dimmer to us, because the latter planet is so much closer to Earth. Plus, Jupiter is much farther away from the sun than Venus, so the light bouncing off it is much less intense than the light bouncing off Venus, which hasn’t had to travel so far…Gecco.