You can watch the five naked-eye planets align for free on a livestream that will be running Sunday (June 26).
Saturn, sixth planet from the sun, is the second largest planet in our solar system.
The rare sight of five bright planets lining up with the moon wowed skywatchers around the world Friday and you can still see it this weekend.
A rare planetary alignment will peak predawn on Friday (June 24) when the crescent moon joins the party. An alignment like this will not occur again until 2040.
Alien life in the deep global ocean of a water world could receive its nutrients through a shell of high-pressure ice around the planet's core.
The moon will join Saturn in the predawn sky on Saturday (June 18). The pair will be visible to the naked eye and through a pair of binoculars.
A rare parade of planets is coming into better view in the second half of June, and even the moon will join the show.
The rare alignment of five naked-eye planets will begin to "break up" as they appear to grow increasingly distant from one another in the morning sky.
Reference Our June night sky viewing guide tells you which planets are visible in June's night sky and how you can see them.
A new theory explains why Saturn's moon Titan looks a bit like Earth, though made of completely different stuff.
The International Space Station and China's space station photobombed a four-planet line-up in the early morning sky for Italian astrophysicist Gianluca Masi.
The quarter-phase moon points to a stunning set of planets low in the sky: Saturn, Mars, Venus and Jupiter.
Venus, Saturn and Mars will be visible and very close together this week in the predawn sky. Here's how to see it.
Venus has had a busy March! Now, the bright planet will be at its greatest distance from the sun tonight (March 20).
Reference The solar system gas giants – Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune – also known as Jovian planets are helping us learn more about gaseous exoplanets.
Some of Saturn’s auroras are triggered by swirling winds within the planet’s own atmosphere, a completely new type of aurora not seen on any other planet before, new research suggests.
Neptune is the farthest planet from the sun and was the first to be predicted before it was discovered.