Following the Star.
One of the first actions we involved in when we first got into astronomy is the same one we like to demonstrate our kids just as soon as their enjoyment about the evening sky starts to come to light area. That is the fun of discovering constellations. But discovering constellations and using them to get around the sky is a self-discipline that goes returning almost to the beginning of man. Actually, we have cavern images to demonstrate that the more basic of individual cultures could “see pictures” in the sky and ascribe to them importance.
Leonid Meteor Shower 2012: Shooting Stars Saturday Morning.
Big Dipper its a part of Ursa Major (also known as the Great Bear), Ursa Major constellation visible throughout the year in most of the northern hemisphere. It can best be seen in April. It is dominated by the widely recognized asterism known as the Big Dipper or Plough.
The brightest star in the universe near the eyes of earthly death. An astronomical event that occurs once in a generation, can be observed with the bear eye.
The constellation Cassiopeia is one of the most remarkable of our northern sky. Inspired by the legendary queen of the kingdom of Ethiopia, this constellation also represent a crouching camel. Composed of five stars, this constellation is in the form of a "W" or "M" following the observation period. With a little practice, it is possible to directly identify Cassiopeia, but let’s see how using landmarks in the sky.