Shooting Star

Have you ever witnessed a beautiful streak of light on the sky and wondered what it is? That streak of light is known as a shooting star. A shooting star looks like a fleeting flash of white light. But, what exactly is a shooting star and how did it come into being?

Read More

Star Finder

Our sky is a wonderful work of nature. At night, it looks especially fascinating with stars and constellations shining bright on a clear, dark sky and illuminating our universe. Those who love to gaze at star during the night time often take the help of a star finder.

Read More

Type of Stars

The stars shining up above the sky have fascinated astronomers and astrophysicist for centuries. Astronomers left no stones unturned in studying the secrets of our galaxy and the history of stars. Stars appear as multiple luminous bodies on the sky, shining bright and clear.

Read More

Achernar

The 9th luminous, binary star system in all the heavens. Achernar is a well-known sight to observers in the Southern Hemisphere. It shines as brightly as the brightest stars with a magnitude of 0.45.

Read More

Ara Constellation

In a Greek myth, Ara signifies and represents the altar of King Lycaon of Arcadia. Listed by the Greek astronomer Ptolemy, Ara was one of the 88 constellations in the 2nd century.

Read More

Cepheus Constellation

Our beautiful night sky is divided into various different constellations. Cepheus is the 88 th constellation and is located in the northern hemisphere. One of the largest Milky ways, the Garnet Star, passes through the Cepheus Constellation.

Read More

Andromeda Constellation

Ever tried to locate beautiful constellations on a dark, clear sky? The display of stars and constellations on bright sky is a fascinating sight to witness. The official figures given by astronomers is that there are a total of 88 constellations.

Read More

South Atlantic Anomaly

Our galaxy is one of the biggest miracles of nature. The scientific fraternity is amazed to see its astounding miracles in the form of different phenomena. Long ago, James Allen Van discovered two radiation belts.

Read More

Cancer Constellation

Located in the Northern Sky, Cancer is a Latin word which means ‘crab’. Greek astronomer Ptolemy catalogued cancer constellation in the 2nd century. It is the 31st largest constellation in the sky and can be located at latitudes between +90° and -60°.

Read More

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS