When the full moon shines tonight (Oct. 1), it will mark the Harvest Moon of 2020.
Mars is lighting up the night sky as the planet heads toward an unusually close approach to Earth on Oct. 6.
A recent survey sheds some light on what the mighty Aztecs thought about the rare and wonderful solar eclipses.
The full moon of October 2020 also carries the title of the Harvest Moon for those living in the Northern Hemisphere.
As International Observe the Moon Night goes virtual this year, NASA is inviting the public to join a live celebration online.
The optics of the Celestron Ambassador 80AZ are of good quality, promoting a high level of clarity and contrast. Easy to set up, the refractor exudes an unusual yet superior craftmanship
With good optics that offer views of solar system and bright deep-sky targets, the Celestron Cosmos 90 GT is easy to set up and operate, with only a few minor niggles
Offering superb views of the solar system and deep sky, the Celestron CPC 800 GPS is packed with the latest in telescope technology
With its high-quality finish, the Celestron Omni XLT 120 boasts a professional mount that provides a smooth tour of the night sky, while its optical system offers stunning views of the solar system
Autumn officially arrives in the Northern Hemisphere on Tuesday, Sept. 22 at 9:31 a.m. EDT (1331 GMT). And consequently, our evening sky is now one in transition.
The moon and Venus will form a triangle with the Beehive star cluster in the predawn sky on Monday (Sept. 14).
Just how many planets are visible without a telescope? Most people will answer "five," but there is a sixth planet that can be glimpsed without visual aid: the planet Uranus.
At this time of year, some might be attracted by the presence of an unusually bright star sparkling over the north-northeast horizon.
Every once in a while, something will appear in the sky that will attract the attention of even those who normally don't bother looking up.
An asteroid the size of a jumbo jet will have a close encounter with Earth today (Sept. 1), zooming past our planet at about one-third the average distance to the moon.
The Corn Moon will be full on the afternoon of Wednesday, Sept. 2, at 1:22 p.m. EDT (1722 GMT), four days before the moon occults Mars.
Step outside around 8:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday (Aug. 28-29) and in a single glance you'll be able to partake in a gathering of the moon and the two gas giants of the solar system.
Huge constellations of internet satellites could fundamentally change how astronomers study the night sky and how the rest of us experience it, a new report finds.
The Hubble Space Telescope turned its powerful eyes to a celestial visitor to our skies — Comet NEOWISE, which put on a stunning show in the United States earlier this summer.