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At Nebrodi Mountains in Sicily, Marco Benintende took this remarkable image of a complete set of instruments to get the most from an astronomical experience under dark skies. His father, Giovanni is ensuring everything works as desired in the dusk before a promising clear sky astronomical season.
2015-11-13 13:36:06       
Am I the only person that sgeutglrd with the html implementation of the quiz? (especially reloading the entire page (complete with video adverts) twice for each question)It seemed to take longer and longer to re-load each page the further in I got - to the point where it took half an hour just the 'load' the last 10 questions...Same problem with Win7/IE8 & iOS/Safari platforms...FWIW, I got 72% ...not bad for a recollection of High School Science over 25yrs ago ;-)
2012-12-27 11:34:27       
This was on the UNCG website, which I only nticoed after reading about it on your blog:Physics and Astronomy hosts Venus transit viewing June 5 --UNCG's Department of Physics and Astronomy is offering a front-row seat to a once-in-a-lifetime event: the planet Venus passing between the Earth and the sun.Weather permitting, the transit will be visible in the Triad Tuesday, June 5, from around 6 p.m. until roughly sunset. This event only occurs twice in about 110 years. The next transit of Venus will occur Dec. 11, 2117.Telescopes will be set up on the top floor of UNCG's Walker Street Parking Deck, near the UNCG Baseball Stadium, for public viewing. The event is free and open to the public. Regular parking rates of $2 for the first hour and $1 for each additional hour will apply for those parking inside the deck.The transit won't be visible if overhead conditions are cloudy. Call 336-334-3242 after 5 p.m. on June 5 if you aren't sure if the skies are clear enough to see the transit.
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