Sun Moon age: 0 days, 11 hours, 46 minutes,0%
Sunspot Activity
DIY Sunspot Viewer
Sunset: 4:54pm
Sunrise: 6:56am
Daylight: 09:58
moon 0 illuminated - New Moon
Moonrise: 6:46am
Moonset: 5:22pm
New Moon

Sunspot Count for Last 30 Days
Sunspots last 30 days
Click for sunspot listing for the last 30 days
Graph courtesy: Newquay Weather
Sunspot Counts for this Year
Sunspots this Year
Click for sunspot listing for the current year
Graph courtesy: Newquay Weather
Yearly Sunspot Count since 1700
Sunspots since 1700
Click for yearly sunspot list since 1700
Graph courtesy: Newquay Weather
  Space Wx
Space Weather

First Quarter Moon Full Moon Last Quarter Moon New Moon
First Quarter Moon Full Moon Last Quarter Moon New Moon
Sun, 26-Nov-2017 12:03pm EST
26 November 2017 17:03 GMT
Sun, 03-Dec-2017 10:47am EST
03 December 2017 15:47 GMT
Sun, 10-Dec-2017 2:51am EST
10 December 2017 07:51 GMT
Mon, 18-Dec-2017 1:30am EST
18 December 2017 06:30 GMT

Vernal Equinox
Start of Spring
Summer Solstice
Start of Summer
Autumn Equinox
Start of Fall
Winter Solstice
Start of Winter
Start of Spring First day of Summer First day of Fall First day of Winter
Mon, 20-Mar-2017 6:29am EDT
20 March 2017 10:29 GMT
Wed, 21-Jun-2017 12:24am EDT
21 June 2017 04:24 GMT
Fri, 22-Sep-2017 4:02pm EDT
22 September 2017 20:02 GMT
Thu, 21-Dec-2017 11:28am EST
21 December 2017 16:28 GMT


Astronomy Fact
A cosmic year is the amount of time it takes the Sun to revolve around the center of the Milky Way, about 225 million years.

Phenomenal FREE Planetarium software with Satellite Tracking Stellarium

Sky Forecast
Forecasts courtesy of: ClearSky and 7timer
Color Key            
Worse                          Better                          Best Sky (including Wind)
Worse                          Best                          Worse Ground

Stellar Neighbors

Click on any star for more details.

Space Track-Satellite Passes

International Space Station View Look AnglesESV Ground Trace
Satellite Ground Trace courtesy:
Bright Satellite List for your location.

Notes about viewing ESVs:
When using lookangles, choose passes with high magnitudes; less than 6.0. ("Looks" are local time.)
Best viewing is when ESV is in Earth's penumbra; on the map, it's the solid line during night.
Dotted line on map denotes ESV is dark, in Earth's umbra (shadow).
Objects in orbit have to maintain a speed of at least 17,500mph, therefore ESVs traverse the sky noticeably different than aircraft.
ESVs appearing to blink are either tumbling rocket bodies, or spinning payloads with deployed solar arrays.
High-Eccentricity objects have a more ellongated orbit. Ground trace looks like a backwards C.
Regression-Ground traces will move West with each orbit due to Earth's rotation.