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Comet ISON Update
November 16, 2013

ISON becomes visible to the unaided eye.


Comet ISON can now be seen in the eastern heavens just before Sunrise. ISON, as it heads toward the Sun, and after its several week-long conjunction with Mars, has entered Earth's orbit on November 1, beginning its resonance with Earth's orbital plane. This was at the time of the 4th Uranus-Pluto square, leading into our November 3rd Hybrid Solar Eclipse.
Comet ISON Star Chart - November 16, 2013
This star chart shows the location of ISON on the morning of November 16, as it approaches its conjunction with the star Spica of Virgo. The best way to spot ISON is to find reddish Mars, above the eastern horizon just before daybreak. Then look closer to the horizon for the hazy greenish colored comet. Although comets are highly unpredictable, ISON should continue to brighten over these next several days before it disappears into the Sun's glow. It will pass around the Sun, reaching its closest distance to the Sun (its perihelion), on November 28. If it survives its close encounter with the Sun without disintegrating, it will reappear around December 7 through mid-January, when it is expected to once again become visible to the unaided eye, as it heads away from the Sun and out of our inner solar system. Its closest approach to Earth occurs on December 26.

You can learn More about Comet ISON at:
 

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