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CANCER AND CANIS MINOR
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Cancer, the crab, is low in the northwest sky (Fig 3-15) Next to Cancer is Canis Minor, the little dog, which contains the prominent star Procyon In ancient Greek mythology, souls were said to enter the world by passing down from the heavens through Cancer
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Figure 3-14 Leo, the lion, lacks his regal nature south of the equator
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Procyon
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Canis Minor
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Cancer Figure 3-15 Cancer, the crab, and Canis Minor, the little dog
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The Sky
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CORONA BOREALIS
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Low in the northeastern sky, near the horizon, is a group of several stars that form an inverted-U or Greek letter omega shape These stars form the constellation Corona Borealis, the northern crown (Fig 3-16) This constellation is dominated by the moderately bright star Alphecca, also known as Gemma
Alphecca (Gemma)
Figure 3-16 Corona Borealis, the northern crown
BOOTES AND CANES VENATICI
Just to the left of the northern crown you will see a brilliant, twinkling star at an elevation of about 20 degrees in the northeast or north-northeast sky This is Arcturus If you use your imagination, you might see that this star forms the point where a fish joins its tail (Fig 3-17) The fish seems to be swimming straight downward This is Bootes, the herdsman Just to the left of Bootes, near the northern horizon, is a group of three rather dim stars These are Bootes canine companions, Canes Venatici
CORVUS, CRATER, AND HYDRA
A large portion of the autumn evening sky is occupied by three constellations consisting of relatively dim stars These are Corvus, the crow, Crater, the cup, and Hydra, the sea serpent or water snake (Fig 3-18) Hydra stretches from low in the northwest, nearly through the zenith, to high in the eastern sky Corvus and Crater are both high in the north, just below Hydra
The Sky Down Under
Arcturus
Bootes
Canes Venatici
Figure 3-17 Bootes, the herdsman, and Canes Venatici, his dogs
Hydra
Corvus Crater Figure 3-18 Corvus, the crow; Crater, the cup; and Hydra, the sea serpent
Constellations of the Southern Winter
Now imagine that it is the middle of July the dead of the southern-hemispheric winter and that you are outdoors at around 10:00 PM The circumpolar constellations are all still above the horizon, but they have rotated 90 degrees clockwise around the pole from their positions in April The noncircumpolar constellations have moved from east to west As you look
PART 1
The Sky
generally away from the circumpolar sky, you should be able to make out the following groups of stars, which are also visible from the northern temperate latitudes at this time of year
HERCULES
Near the northern horizon, or just a little west of due north, is a moderately dim group of stars forming a trapezoid with limbs (Fig 3-19) This is Hercules, the warrior His nemesis, Draco, is mostly out of sight below the horizon The well-known globular cluster M13 is in this constellation, although from the southern temperate latitudes the viewing is somewhat less favorable than it is from northern locations
Globular star cluster
Figure 3-19 Hercules, the warrior, is low in the northern sky on
southern-hemispheric winter evenings
CAPRICORNUS
High in the eastern sky is Capricornus (also called Capricorn), the goat (Fig 3-20) This goat has the tail of a fish, according to the myths, and dwells at sea Ancient Greek mythology held that on its way to heaven after death of the body, the human soul would pass through this constellation
The Sky Down Under
Figure 3-20 Capricornus, also known as Capricorn, the sea goat
SAGITTARIUS
Near the zenith, you will see Sagittarius, the centaur (Fig 3-21) Sagittarius lies in the direction of the densest part of our galaxy If it were not for interstellar dust, which is concentrated along the plane of the Milky Way, this constellation and those near it would be obscured by the brilliance of the galactic core
Figure 3-21 Sagittarius, the centaur, is near the zenith
on southern-hemispheric winter evenings
PART 1
The Sky
SCORPIUS
Just to the west of Sagittarius, also near the zenith, is Scorpius (also called Scorpio), the scorpion (Fig 3-22) This constellation is one of the few that bears some resemblance to the animal or object it represents The eye of the scorpion is the red giant star Antares, which varies in brightness
Antares eye of scorpion
Tail
Figure 3-22 Scorpius, the scorpion, contains the red
star Antares, and is just to the west of Sagittarius
OPHIUCHUS AND SERPENS
High in the northwestern sky are the constellations Ophiuchus, the snake bearer, and Serpens, the snake (Fig 3-23) As with most of the other constellations near the celestial equator, these two are inverted with respect to their appearance as seen from the northern hemisphere
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