Observed:  Points: 50

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Current Info for Observer

as of 05/28/2024 4:40 p.m.

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General Info

as of 05/28/2024 4:40 p.m.

Constellation None
Right ascension3:54:31.71 (Hours)
Declination19:34:34.1 (Deg)
Mass0.015 ⊕
Earth VisibleTrue
Offset (+E/-W)(+S/+N)(+front/-behind)-2.89027 0.84560 5.06112 Jupiter radii

☉ Solar Masses ⊕ Earth Masses j Jupiter Masses


Celestron Omni XLT 150
50 points

Finally saw Jupiter with my telescope. The great red spot was not in view but stripes were clearly visible. Io, Ganymede, Europa and Callisto were clearly visible.


7x50 Binos
50 points

All 4 Galilean moons visible in the 7x50's this morning.


Skywatcher Explorer 150PDS
50 points

Easy to see during the short session with the King of planets, Jupiter. To the right and slightly below the middle of the planet itself (newtonian view).


Celestron 127eq
50 points

All four major moons were visible, seen as tiny bright dots on either side of Jupiter.

Generate a finder chart

The following form will generate a PDF finder chart suitable for printing using to locate objects in the sky with your telescope!

The Date is only really useful for solar system objects, as deep space objects move measurably only on a galactic timescale.

The larger the F.O.V (field of view), the more "zoomed out" the object will appear. It can be helpful to print several charts of the same object with different field of views.

Limiting the magnitude (remember, lower magnitude means brighter!) of stars and objects can make sure your chart is not cluttered with dim objects that you may not be visible to you anyway. The defaults are good, but try experimenting with raising and lowering the values.

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