流星雨又来了,在哪儿看比较好?

本帖由 291812018-08-10 发布。版面名称:渥太华华人论坛

  1. 29181

    29181 开坛元勋 ID:100119 VIP

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  2. :rolleyes:
     
  3. ccc

    ccc 难得糊涂 ID:6614 管理成员 VIP

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    别砸到,还是在家窝着吧。
     
  4. soybean

    soybean 知名会员 ID:151376

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    在哪儿能砸着?
     
  5. 29181

    29181 开坛元勋 ID:100119 VIP

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    真要掉头上,家里也躲不住
     
  6. Teddy

    Teddy 本站元老 ID:680 VIP

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    在没蚊子的地方看最好
     
  7. rottenmelon

    rottenmelon 高级会员 ID:165638

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    嗯...呆家看电视...最保险
     
  8. 29181

    29181 开坛元勋 ID:100119 VIP

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    这么严肃的问题,村长带头灌水。CFC除了吵架的还有啥别的内容没?
     
  9. 冷笑六声

    冷笑六声 择一城终老,遇一人白首! ID:100052 VIP

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    有很多你不知道的悄悄话,也有很多期待。。。不然你也不会在这里问问题!:tx:
     
    已获得ccc的支持。
  10. 咋整~

    咋整~ 高级会员 ID:154890

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    让@F4 带你看流星吧。
     
  11. 他乡枫叶

    他乡枫叶 资深人士 ID:139602

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    Yellowknife
     
  12. 咋整~

    咋整~ 高级会员 ID:154890

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    求被流星雨砸。
     
  13. 29181

    29181 开坛元勋 ID:100119 VIP

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  14. zhangulei

    zhangulei 张又雷 ID:171111

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    不灌水,到海里,monw,关了船上的灯。
     
  15. 29181

    29181 开坛元勋 ID:100119 VIP

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    Perseid Meteor Shower 2018: When, Where & How to See It This Weekend
    By Sarah Lewin, Space.com Associate Editor | August 10, 2018 02:00pm ET

    According to NASA meteor expert Bill Cooke, the Perseids are perhaps the most popular meteor shower of the year; and in 2018, they'll be the best shower of the year. During the Perseids' peak this weekend, spectators should see about 60-70 meteors per hour, but in outburst years (such as in 2016) the rate can be between 150-200 meteors an hour. The meteor shower's peak will be visible both the nights of Aug. 11-12 and Aug. 12-13, Cooke said, but he's inclined this year to lean toward the night of Aug. 12-13 for the better show. (Both, however, should be spectacular.)

    "This year the moon will be near new moon, it will be a crescent, which means it will set before the Perseid show gets underway after midnight," Cooke told Space.com. "The moon is very favorable for the Perseids this year, and that'll make the Perseids probably the best shower of 2018 for people who want to go out and view it." The Perseids are rich in fireballs, so the show should be even better.

    To best see the Perseids, go to the darkest possible location and lean back to observe as much sky as possible directly above you. The rates of Perseids visible will increase from about 10 p.m. in your local time zone all the way through dawn, so the later you can look the better. Earlier in the night there will be fewer meteors, but the ones that appear will have longer tails as they graze along more of the atmosphere. Those in southern latitudes can look toward the northeast to see more meteors.

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    The 2018 Perseid meteor shower peaks overnight on Aug. 12-13, 2018. This sky map shows where to look at 11 p.m. local time this weekend.
    Credit: Sky & Telescope Magazine
    Skywatchers looking out for the Perseids should also be able to see Mars (visible until about 4 a.m. in your local time zone) and Saturn (visible until about 2 a.m. local time); Venus and Jupiter both set before the Perseids are best viewed (9:30 p.m. and 11 p.m., respectively).

    You can also watch the Perseid meteor shower live online here at Space.com on Aug. 12 starting at 5 p.m. EDT (2100 GMT), courtesy of the online observatory Slooh.com.

    (Live in a big city? Find out how to see the Perseids from urban areas here from our sister site Active Junky.)

    When to see them?



    Earth will pass through the path of Comet Swift-Tuttle from July 17 to Aug. 24, with the shower's peak — when Earth passes through the densest, dustiest area — occurring on Aug. 12. That means you'll see the most meteors in the shortest amount of time near that peak, but you can still catch some action from the famed meteor shower before or after that point.

    You can see the Perseid meteor shower best in the Northern Hemisphere and down to the mid-southern latitudes, and all you need to catch the show is darkness, somewhere comfortable to sit and a bit of patience.

    What causes the Perseids?
    [​IMG]
    [​IMG]
    The annual Perseid meteor shower occurs when the Earth passes through a stream of dust from the Comet Swift-Tuttle, as shown in this orbit diagram.
    Credit: Sky & Telescope Magazine
    Comet Swift-Tuttle is the largest object known to repeatedly pass by Earth; its nucleus is about 16 miles (26 kilometers) wide. It last passed nearby Earth during its orbit around the sun in 1992, and the next time will be in 2126. But it won't be forgotten in the meantime, because Earth passes through the dust and debris it leaves behind every year, creating the annual Perseid meteor shower.



    Perseid Meteor Shower Quiz: Test Your Cosmic Fireworks Smarts
    The Perseid meteor shower is one of the most spectacular meteor showers of the year, occurring in early August. How much do you know about the celestial light show?
    Start the Quiz
    [​IMG]

    0 of 10 questions complete
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    Learn why famous meteor showers like the Perseids and Leonids occur every year [See the Full Infographic Here].
    Credit: Karl Tate, SPACE.com contributor
    When you sit back to watch a meteor shower, you're actually seeing the pieces of comet debris heat up as they enter the atmosphere and burn up in a bright burst of light, streaking a vivid path across the sky as they travel at 37 miles (59 km) per second. When they're in space, the pieces of debris are called "meteoroids," but when they reach Earth's atmosphere, they're designated as "meteors." If a piece makes it all the way down to Earth without burning up, it graduates to "meteorite." Most of the meteors in the Perseids are much too small for that; they're about the size of a grain of sand.

    What do you need to see them?
    The key to seeing a meteor shower is "to take in as much sky as possible," Cooke said. Go to a dark area, in the suburbs or countryside, and prepare to sit outside for a few hours. It takes about 30 minutes for your eyes to adjust to the dark, and the longer you wait outside, the more you'll see. A rate of 60-70 meteors per hour, for instance, means around one meteor per minute, including faint streaks along with bright, fireball-generating ones.

    Some skywatchers plan to camp out to see the Perseid meteor shower, but at the very least, viewers should bring something comfortable to sit on, some snacks and some bug spray. Then, just relax and look upward for the celestial show.

    Email Sarah Lewin at slewin@space.com or follow her @SarahExplains. Follow us @Spacedotcom, Facebook and Google+. Original article on Space.com.
     
  16. Melody

    Melody 本站元老 ID:462 VIP

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    带你去看流星雨
     

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