04 June 2014, 03:22 PM ET
The five brightest planets of the night sky, Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn, can be a dazzling sight to see in the June sky, but only if you know when and where to look. Here's a look at the most amazing planet sights this month.
04 June 2014, 11:43 AM ET
Double star systems in the night sky can be spotted in binoculars and telescopes if you know where to look. See how 'starhopping' can help lead the way.
04 June 2014, 06:00 AM ET
Astrophotographer Mike Taylor took this image on May 27, 2014 from Bootlegger Canyon just outside of Moab, Utah.
03 June 2014, 09:00 AM ET
Astrophotographer Greg Diesel Walck captured this amazing photo of the rising Full Flower Moon of May. See how he did it here.
02 June 2014, 07:04 PM ET
Comets PanSTARRS (C/2012 K1), 209P LINEAR, P/1998 U3 Jager, 154P Brewington, and C/2013 A1 Siding Spring are visible with the use of a telescope. Also, the Moon leads the way for planet gazing and see Ceres and Vesta.
02 June 2014, 11:49 AM ET
See what's up in the night sky for June 2014, including stargazing events and the moon's phases, in this Space.com gallery courtesy of Starry Night Software.
02 June 2014, 11:19 AM ET
The constellation Libra, the Scales, has a long history in the night sky. See how Libra became a constellation in ancient times, and how to see the cosmic balance of the constellation.
31 May 2014, 01:37 PM ET
From a spectacular Milky Way vista from the Azores to an amazing photo of Comet C/2012 K1 PanSTARRS, don't miss these amazing objects to watch in the night sky.
30 May 2014, 05:16 PM ET
This speedy, rocky planet Mercury been readily visible, appearing as a bright 'star' low in the west-northwest sky about an hour after sunset and tonight (May 30) the moon joins the show.
30 May 2014, 11:15 AM ET
A lopsided square of 4 stars called the 'Keystone', found in he Hercules Constellation, points the way to the Hercules Cluster (M31). Draco (the Dragon) and Boötes (the Herdsman) also highlight June's skywatching.
30 May 2014, 11:04 AM ET
Your best views of Jupiter will come in early June. Venus will be just over the horizon right before sunrise.
30 May 2014, 06:00 AM ET
Three of Jupiter's moons will cast their dark shadows on the face of the giant planet Tuesday (June 3), but you might need a computer in order to see it.
29 May 2014, 08:18 PM ET
Hurricane Amanda (now downgraded to a tropical storm) is seen at is strongest in the Eastern Pacific. The storm is the first of the Eastern Pacific 2014 hurricane season, which began on May 15.
29 May 2014, 11:00 AM ET
This stunning image of the Milky Way was taken from the Azores, an area with nine volcanic islands in the Atlantic Ocean near Portugal. See how veteran photographer Miguel Claro did it.
27 May 2014, 11:17 AM ET
This amazing composite view of the total lunar eclipse of April 15 shows the stages of the moon sight as viewed over the Capitol Building in Austin, Texas. Skywatcher Mark Ezell created this composite view. See how he did it here.
27 May 2014, 10:52 AM ET
The bright, green glow of a springtime comet shines in this amazing photo captured by an stargazer using the Mount Lemmon SkyCenter in Arizona. See how amateur astronomer Adam Block did it here.
26 May 2014, 10:54 AM ET
What was your favorite space news story of the last week?
26 May 2014, 10:30 AM ET
From a huge new Mars crater to a new supernova, don't miss these amazing space images of the week for May 25, 2014.
26 May 2014, 09:58 AM ET
From firefly trails under the Milky Way to a small Camelopardalid meteor streaking through the northern lights, don't miss these spectacular objects to watch in the night sky.
24 May 2014, 10:43 AM ET
The new Camelopardalid meteor shower caused by Comet 209P/LINEAR gave stargazers a treat overnight on May 23 and 24, 2014. See photos of the rare Camelopardalid meteor shower by stargazers in this Space.com gallery.
24 May 2014, 08:56 AM ET
A new meteor shower sparked some celestial fireworks late Friday and early Saturday (May 23-24), thrilling stargazers across North America even though it did not reach spectacular 'meteor storm' levels. See photos and videos of the Camelopardalid meteors.
24 May 2014, 08:07 AM ET
NASA camera at Allegheny Observatory near Pittsburgh, PA recorded the meteor burn up. Its ending altitude was 48 miles. Its brightness registered at a magnitude-3 (Jupiter brightness).
24 May 2014, 07:02 AM ET
Slooh.com captured and time-lapsed the Camelopardalids Meteor Shower producing comet. Their broadcast from the Canary Islands supplied the footage.
24 May 2014, 02:51 AM ET
Comet Lovejoy's fleeting visit inspired many.
23 May 2014, 06:04 PM ET
Thomas O'Brien (www.tmophoto.com) compiled his Perseid, Geminid and Leonid meteor shower collections into 2+ minutes of wonder. His blog post outlines 10 tips for photographing meteor shower.
23 May 2014, 03:33 PM ET
North America might be treated to a spectacular new meteor shower tonight. What should you look for in a viewing spot? You really just need three things: clear weather, darkness and broad view of the sky.
23 May 2014, 03:28 PM ET
Looking low toward the east beginning at around 4:30 a.m. local daylight time, you'll see a narrow waning crescent moon, just 12 percent illuminated. Situated about 2 degrees below and to its left will be the brilliant planet Venus.
23 May 2014, 01:12 PM ET
In 2011 and 2012, the SETI Institute and NASA Ames Research Center's Peter Jenniskens filmed meteors that flew in a similar orbit as Comet 209P/LINEAR.
23 May 2014, 01:09 PM ET
If you’re hoping to get a view of tonight’s highly anticipated new meteor shower, the weather will be the biggest factor. For skywatchers in the United States, the north-central part of the nation will have the best weather for viewing shooting stars.
23 May 2014, 08:28 AM ET
A new meteor shower from the Comet 209P/LINEAR could spark a potential meteor storm overnight tonight and Saturday (May 23 and 24), but scientists can only wait to see if it sizzles or fizzles. There are several webcasts of the meteor shower too.
22 May 2014, 05:25 PM ET
Meteor observation doesn't have to be rocket science: All you have to do is lie back in a comfortable place and look up at the sky with the naked eye.
22 May 2014, 03:44 PM ET
A new meteor shower from the Comet 209P/LINEAR could be a spectacular display tomorrow night (May 23). NASA's Bill Cooke discusses the rare Camelopardalid meteor shower on Space.com.