The best astronomical data available tells us that a few weeks after January 20, the stars of our home galaxy are in a perfect position to start aligning for the winter solstice.
That’s right, January 20 is just about perfect for the solstice, and we’re at the beginning of a celestial event that will last for months and possibly years.
The timing is crucial because this is the first time since the dawn of time that the celestial equator will be at a slight angle from the celestial pole.
That means that in the sky, the sky will be dark and cloudy from January 20 until the solstices first full moon, which is about a month after the solthices equinox.
But, as the sun rises on the night of the solternd, the planets, moons, and stars will appear in a clear and bright light from the west, so that the solids will be perfectly aligned.
That makes for an amazing sight for the stars and planets and for us all.
The best star charts You may also want to check out this article from Skywatch to find out when the best times for observing the celestial objects of the night sky are.
There are two things to consider when you’re planning your observing session: which stars you should be observing, and how long to observe them.
If you have an automatic star-spotting telescope, you can start observing at any time of the year and plan a time to see the best stars at that time.
If not, you may want to get your telescope out to see how the stars look in different seasons.
If the stars are visible, you might want to use a telescope that can take a long-exposure picture.
If they are not visible, the best time to watch them is before dawn.
The easiest way to do this is to use an open sky filter.
You can get the telescope that is best for you by searching for an open-sky filter, or googling for one.
To start watching the best celestial objects, you need to start your observing sessions at the right time of day.
So, start your sessions as early as possible to avoid late morning starbursts.
That way, you won’t have to worry about having to wait for the starry night sky to warm up before you can look up at the night.
If that sounds too easy, you should look for the best star-watch locations in the Northern Hemisphere, the South, and the Western Hemisphere.
When you’re looking for a star-watching location, you’ll need to choose the right sky for you.
The Southern Hemisphere is where most of the best night-sky views will occur.
The Northern Hemisphere is the best place for viewing the most spectacular celestial objects.
The South and Western Hemisphere have some of the lowest levels of starlight pollution, and so the best sky-watchers in these regions tend to have the best visibility.
For the best possible night-time sky-watching, you will want to look for an area where the stars can be seen with binoculars.
The stars that you can see from this location can be very different from the stars you can actually see from the same location at night.
For example, the Northern Lights in the South will be very faint in the Southern Hemisphere, and they are usually much brighter than they are in the North.
The Western Hemisphere has more stars than the other two regions, but there are also some very bright stars that can be observed with binocums, which are telescopes that you put on a tripod and point at stars to create a 3D image of the sky.
For more information about astronomy and the stars, visit the Skywatching website.