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Cirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees, FranceCirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees, FranceCirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees, France© Jean-Paul Chatagnon / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2486067

2486067

Cirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees,

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Star trails under the trees in the steppe of Russia.Star trails under the trees in the steppe of Russia.Star trails under the trees in the steppe of Russia.© Yuri Zvezdny / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484656

2484656

Star trails under the trees in the steppe of Russia.

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Earth with rings during an equinox, with the rings fading nearly midway through the sky. The perspective here is from northern Nevada or Utah.Earth with rings during an equinox, with the rings fading nearly midway through the sky. The perspective here is from northern Nevada or Utah.Earth with rings during an equinox, with the rings fading nearly midway through the sky. The perspective here is from northern Nevada or Utah.© Ron Miller / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484004

2484004

Earth with rings during an equinox, with the rings fading nearly

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Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico plains.Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico plains.Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico plains.© Roth Ritter / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2483847

2483847

Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico

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Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico plains.Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico plains.Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico plains.© Roth Ritter / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2483844

2483844

Lightning storm during monsoon season over northern New Mexico

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The Milky Way appears over a field of hulless barley in Tibet, China.The Milky Way appears over a field of hulless barley in Tibet, China.The Milky Way appears over a field of hulless barley in Tibet, China.© Jeff Dai / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2482835

2482835

The Milky Way appears over a field of hulless barley in Tibet,

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The Milky Way shines brightly against the waxing moon over a hulless barley field in Tibet, China.The Milky Way shines brightly against the waxing moon over a hulless barley field in Tibet, China.The Milky Way shines brightly against the waxing moon over a hulless barley field in Tibet, China.© Jeff Dai / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2482828

2482828

The Milky Way shines brightly against the waxing moon over a

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Flowering in the summertime and singing under the Milky Way. This is a single exposure photo made by the change focus and aperture technique during a flash light on the foreground flowers.Flowering in the summertime and singing under the Milky Way. This is a single exposure photo made by the change focus and aperture technique during a flash light on the foreground flowers.Flowering in the summertime and singing under the Milky Way. This is a single exposure photo made by the change focus and aperture technique during a flash light on the foreground flowers.© Jeff Dai / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2482823

2482823

Flowering in the summertime and singing under the Milky Way. This

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A 3-image blend of images taken at the March 20, 2019 Equinox (centre), the June 19, 2020 Summer Solstice (at right, or technically the day before solstice), and at the December 21, 2019 Winter Solstice (at left). All were taken from the same location and with the same camera and lens. . . The composite shows the changing position of the sunset point, from far to the northwest at right in summer, to due west at centre at the equinoxes, and far to the southwest at left at the winter solstice. Snow covered the field in March and December but was the field was green in June with the crop just starting to grow. . This demonstrates the shifting sunset point through the seasons, in a version revised in June 2020. Following and marking the changing rise and set points of the Sun through the year was important to cultures around the world as it was their calendar, and indeed resulted in many archaeo-astronomy sites and structures in both the Old and New Worlds. . . This is from a latitude of 51 degrees north from southern Alberta, Canada. The Sun sets due west only at the two equinoxes. 
A 3-image blend of images taken at the March 20, 2019 Equinox (centre), the June 19, 2020 Summer Solstice (at right, or technically the day before solstice), and at the December 21, 2019 Winter Solstice (at left). All were taken from the same location and with the same camera and lens. . . The composite shows the changing position of the sunset point, from far to the northwest at right in summer, to due west at centre at the equinoxes, and far to the southwest at left at the winter solstice. Snow covered the field in March and December but was the field was green in June with the crop just starting to grow. . This demonstrates the shifting sunset point through the seasons, in a version revised in June 2020. Following and marking the changing rise and set points of the Sun through the year was important to cultures around the world as it was their calendar, and indeed resulted in many archaeo-astronomy sites and structures in both the Old and New Worlds. . . This is from a latitude of 51 degrees north from southern Alberta, Canada. The Sun sets due west only at the two equinoxes. A 3-image blend of images taken at the March 20, 2019 Equinox (centre), the June 19, 2020 Summer Solstice (at right, or technically the day before solstice), and at the December 21, 2019 Winter Solstice (at left). All were taken from the same location and with the same camera and lens. . . The composite shows the changing position of the sunset point, from far to the northwest at right in summer, to due west at centre at the equinoxes, and far to the southwest at left at the winter solstice. Snow covered the field in March and December but was the field was green in June with the crop just starting to grow. . This demonstrates the shifting sunset point through the seasons, in a version revised in June 2020. Following and marking the changing rise and set points of the Sun through the year was important to cultures around the world as it was their calendar, and indeed resulted in many archaeo-astronomy sites and structures in both the Old and New Worlds. . . This is from a latitude of 51 degrees north from southern Alberta, Canada. The Sun sets due west only at the two equinoxes. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481649

2481649

A 3-image blend of images taken at the March 20, 2019 Equinox

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July 2, 2020 - A display of the bright and extensive noctilucent clouds across the north, from southern Alberta, Canada. Capella is at right.July 2, 2020 - A display of the bright and extensive noctilucent clouds across the north, from southern Alberta, Canada. Capella is at right.July 2, 2020 - A display of the bright and extensive noctilucent clouds across the north, from southern Alberta, Canada. Capella is at right.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481632

2481632

July 2, 2020 - A display of the bright and extensive noctilucent

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The rising of the full moon on March 9, 2020, (sometimes known as the Worm Moon) with a deer in the foreground, and in a composite of images of the moon taken 3 minutes apart. The sky and foreground come from the first image with the moon on the horizon. The moon was into the cloud for the last exposure. 
The rising of the full moon on March 9, 2020, (sometimes known as the Worm Moon) with a deer in the foreground, and in a composite of images of the moon taken 3 minutes apart. The sky and foreground come from the first image with the moon on the horizon. The moon was into the cloud for the last exposure. The rising of the full moon on March 9, 2020, (sometimes known as the Worm Moon) with a deer in the foreground, and in a composite of images of the moon taken 3 minutes apart. The sky and foreground come from the first image with the moon on the horizon. The moon was into the cloud for the last exposure. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481611

2481611

The rising of the full moon on March 9, 2020, (sometimes known as

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The rising full moon of February 8, 2020, over the Alberta prairie in Canada.
The rising full moon of February 8, 2020, over the Alberta prairie in Canada. The rising full moon of February 8, 2020, over the Alberta prairie in Canada. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481584

2481584

The rising full moon of February 8, 2020, over the Alberta

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Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds and a rain shower adds the yellow at right. 
Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds and a rain shower adds the yellow at right. Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds and a rain shower adds the yellow at right. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481562

2481562

Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in

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Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds and a rain shower adds the yellow at right. 
Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds and a rain shower adds the yellow at right. Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds and a rain shower adds the yellow at right. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481561

2481561

Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in

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Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds adds the yellow at right. 
Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds adds the yellow at right. Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of July 15-16, 2020. Light pollution from a nearby gas plant reflecting off low clouds adds the yellow at right. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481560

2481560

Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) over a ripening canola field in

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The late-night spring Milky Way from a rural backyard in Alberta, Canada, with the waxing moon just setting and lighting the landscape and sky. Jupiter (brightest) and Saturn to the east (left) are just rising together at left, east of the Milky Way. West of the galactic centre at right is red Antares in Scorpius. The Small Sagittarius and Scutum starclouds are prominent at centre, with their various Messier nebulas and star clusters visible.
The late-night spring Milky Way from a rural backyard in Alberta, Canada, with the waxing moon just setting and lighting the landscape and sky. Jupiter (brightest) and Saturn to the east (left) are just rising together at left, east of the Milky Way. West of the galactic centre at right is red Antares in Scorpius. The Small Sagittarius and Scutum starclouds are prominent at centre, with their various Messier nebulas and star clusters visible. The late-night spring Milky Way from a rural backyard in Alberta, Canada, with the waxing moon just setting and lighting the landscape and sky. Jupiter (brightest) and Saturn to the east (left) are just rising together at left, east of the Milky Way. West of the galactic centre at right is red Antares in Scorpius. The Small Sagittarius and Scutum starclouds are prominent at centre, with their various Messier nebulas and star clusters visible. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481537

2481537

The late-night spring Milky Way from a rural backyard in Alberta,

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August 26, 2019 - A sunset twilight tinted with volcanic ash high in the atmosphere adding the purple glow, taken at Grasslands National Park from the 70 Mile Butte trail in Saskatchewan, Canada.August 26, 2019 - A sunset twilight tinted with volcanic ash high in the atmosphere adding the purple glow, taken at Grasslands National Park from the 70 Mile Butte trail in Saskatchewan, Canada.August 26, 2019 - A sunset twilight tinted with volcanic ash high in the atmosphere adding the purple glow, taken at Grasslands National Park from the 70 Mile Butte trail in Saskatchewan, Canada.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481518

August 26, 2019 - A sunset twilight tinted with volcanic ash high

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October 27, 2019 - A light pillar off the rising Sun in Alberta, Canada. This is caused by light reflecting off flat ice crystals in the air on this frosty fall morning. 
October 27, 2019 - A light pillar off the rising Sun in Alberta, Canada. This is caused by light reflecting off flat ice crystals in the air on this frosty fall morning. October 27, 2019 - A light pillar off the rising Sun in Alberta, Canada. This is caused by light reflecting off flat ice crystals in the air on this frosty fall morning. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481514

October 27, 2019 - A light pillar off the rising Sun in Alberta,

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October 25, 2019 - Spectacular sunrise clouds in a panorama looking east and south over the fields from Alberta, Canada. 
October 25, 2019 - Spectacular sunrise clouds in a panorama looking east and south over the fields from Alberta, Canada. October 25, 2019 - Spectacular sunrise clouds in a panorama looking east and south over the fields from Alberta, Canada. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481513

2481513

October 25, 2019 - Spectacular sunrise clouds in a panorama

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A display of noctilucent clouds and northern lights together in the same sky to the north, along with summer twilight on July 8/9, 2019.
A display of noctilucent clouds and northern lights together in the same sky to the north, along with summer twilight on July 8/9, 2019. A display of noctilucent clouds and northern lights together in the same sky to the north, along with summer twilight on July 8/9, 2019. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481490

2481490

A display of noctilucent clouds and northern lights together in

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The summer Milky Way behind the hills of 70 Mile and Eagle Buttes at Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada. This was a very clear, dark night on August 26, 2019. Jupiter is the bright object right of the Galactic Centre; Saturn is dimmer at left of the Milky Way.
The summer Milky Way behind the hills of 70 Mile and Eagle Buttes at Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada. This was a very clear, dark night on August 26, 2019. Jupiter is the bright object right of the Galactic Centre; Saturn is dimmer at left of the Milky Way. The summer Milky Way behind the hills of 70 Mile and Eagle Buttes at Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada. This was a very clear, dark night on August 26, 2019. Jupiter is the bright object right of the Galactic Centre; Saturn is dimmer at left of the Milky Way. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481480

2481480

The summer Milky Way behind the hills of 70 Mile and Eagle Buttes

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September 30, 2019 - The low waxing crescent moon in the evening sky, taken to demonstrate the low angle of the ecliptic in autumn.September 30, 2019 - The low waxing crescent moon in the evening sky, taken to demonstrate the low angle of the ecliptic in autumn.September 30, 2019 - The low waxing crescent moon in the evening sky, taken to demonstrate the low angle of the ecliptic in autumn.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481467

2481467

September 30, 2019 - The low waxing crescent moon in the evening

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The Harvest Moon of September 13, 2019, which was also the apogee (smallest) Full Moon of 2019. Photographed in southern Alberta, Canada.The Harvest Moon of September 13, 2019, which was also the apogee (smallest) Full Moon of 2019. Photographed in southern Alberta, Canada.The Harvest Moon of September 13, 2019, which was also the apogee (smallest) Full Moon of 2019. Photographed in southern Alberta, Canada.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481453

2481453

The Harvest Moon of September 13, 2019, which was also the apogee

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August 27, 2019 - The core of the Milky Way in Sagittarius low in the south over the Frenchman River valley at Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada. This is from the 76 Ranch Corral site. Grasslands is a Dark Sky Preserve. . . The frame takes in the open star clusters M6 and M7 just above the horizon in Scorpius, on up through the Sagittarius Star Cloud and galactic core, then up past the red nebulas M8 and M20, the Small Sagittarius Starcloud M24 flanked by the clusters M23 and M25, then the nebulas M17 and M16 at top in Serpens. The globular cluster M55 is visible at far left. . . Jupiter is bright at right above reddish Antares, Saturn is dimmer at left, to the left of the globular cluster M22.August 27, 2019 - The core of the Milky Way in Sagittarius low in the south over the Frenchman River valley at Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada. This is from the 76 Ranch Corral site. Grasslands is a Dark Sky Preserve. . . The frame takes in the open star clusters M6 and M7 just above the horizon in Scorpius, on up through the Sagittarius Star Cloud and galactic core, then up past the red nebulas M8 and M20, the Small Sagittarius Starcloud M24 flanked by the clusters M23 and M25, then the nebulas M17 and M16 at top in Serpens. The globular cluster M55 is visible at far left. . . Jupiter is bright at right above reddish Antares, Saturn is dimmer at left, to the left of the globular cluster M22.August 27, 2019 - The core of the Milky Way in Sagittarius low in the south over the Frenchman River valley at Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada. This is from the 76 Ranch Corral site. Grasslands is a Dark Sky Preserve. . . The frame takes in the open star clusters M6 and M7 just above the horizon in Scorpius, on up through the Sagittarius Star Cloud and galactic core, then up past the red nebulas M8 and M20, the Small Sagittarius Starcloud M24 flanked by the clusters M23 and M25, then the nebulas M17 and M16 at top in Serpens. The globular cluster M55 is visible at far left. . . Jupiter is bright at right above reddish Antares, Saturn is dimmer at left, to the left of the globular cluster M22.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481452

2481452

August 27, 2019 - The core of the Milky Way in Sagittarius low in

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The rising of the almost exactly full moon on July 16, 2019, the 50th Anniversary of the launch of Apollo 11. The scene is looking over a green field of wheat for a minimalist landscape. . . A few hours before this moonrise, the moon was partially eclipsed as seen over Europe, Africa and Asia, just about everywhere but here in North America. 
The rising of the almost exactly full moon on July 16, 2019, the 50th Anniversary of the launch of Apollo 11. The scene is looking over a green field of wheat for a minimalist landscape. . . A few hours before this moonrise, the moon was partially eclipsed as seen over Europe, Africa and Asia, just about everywhere but here in North America. The rising of the almost exactly full moon on July 16, 2019, the 50th Anniversary of the launch of Apollo 11. The scene is looking over a green field of wheat for a minimalist landscape. . . A few hours before this moonrise, the moon was partially eclipsed as seen over Europe, Africa and Asia, just about everywhere but here in North America. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481450

2481450

The rising of the almost exactly full moon on July 16, 2019, the

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A composite image depicting the path and position of the low waxing crescent moon of autumn across the southwest evening sky over five nights, September 30 to October 4, 2019. The ecliptic, the blue line, is always low in the sky at this time of year, placing the moon and planets low as well in the evening twilight. This was photographed in southern Alberta, Canada at latitude 50 degrees North. Earthshine is just visible on the dark side of the moon in the later images. . . The base panorama image of the sky and landscape is from Oct 1, which also provides the moon image second from the right. The Sept 30 (farthest to the right), plus Oct 2, Oct 3 and Oct 4 moons (to the left, from R to L) are added in with separate exposures taken from exactly the same spot and with the same camera and lens on the other nights, with those images layered and masked into the Oct 1 sky. . . The moon positions are close to the actual positions relative to the horizon and to Jupiter, bright at left. The ecliptic line looks straight but is actually a shallow curving arc. The ecliptic line is correctly placed below the moon, as the moon’s path does not coincide with the ecliptic but is tilted 5 degree to the ecliptic and it was above the ecliptic on most of these nights, but approached and crossed the ecliptic on Oct. 4. Jupiter, however, is on the ecliptic. . Antares and the stars of Scorpius are also visible in the deep twilight. 
A composite image depicting the path and position of the low waxing crescent moon of autumn across the southwest evening sky over five nights, September 30 to October 4, 2019. The ecliptic, the blue line, is always low in the sky at this time of year, placing the moon and planets low as well in the evening twilight. This was photographed in southern Alberta, Canada at latitude 50 degrees North. Earthshine is just visible on the dark side of the moon in the later images. . . The base panorama image of the sky and landscape is from Oct 1, which also provides the moon image second from the right. The Sept 30 (farthest to the right), plus Oct 2, Oct 3 and Oct 4 moons (to the left, from R to L) are added in with separate exposures taken from exactly the same spot and with the same camera and lens on the other nights, with those images layered and masked into the Oct 1 sky. . . The moon positions are close to the actual positions relative to the horizon and to Jupiter, bright at left. The ecliptic line looks straight but is actually a shallow curving arc. The ecliptic line is correctly placed below the moon, as the moon’s path does not coincide with the ecliptic but is tilted 5 degree to the ecliptic and it was above the ecliptic on most of these nights, but approached and crossed the ecliptic on Oct. 4. Jupiter, however, is on the ecliptic. . Antares and the stars of Scorpius are also visible in the deep twilight. A composite image depicting the path and position of the low waxing crescent moon of autumn across the southwest evening sky over five nights, September 30 to October 4, 2019. The ecliptic, the blue line, is always low in the sky at this time of year, placing the moon and planets low as well in the evening twilight. This was photographed in southern Alberta, Canada at latitude 50 degrees North. Earthshine is just visible on the dark side of the moon in the later images. . . The base panorama image of the sky and landscape is from Oct 1, which also provides the moon image second from the right. The Sept 30 (farthest to the right), plus Oct 2, Oct 3 and Oct 4 moons (to the left, from R to L) are added in with separate exposures taken from exactly the same spot and with the same camera and lens on the other nights, with those images layered and masked into the Oct 1 sky. . . The moon positions are close to the actual positions relative to the horizon and to Jupiter, bright at left. The ecliptic line looks straight but is actually a shallow curving arc. The ecliptic line is correctly placed below the moon, as the moon’s path does not coincide with the ecliptic but is tilted 5 degree to the ecliptic and it was above the ecliptic on most of these nights, but approached and crossed the ecliptic on Oct. 4. Jupiter, however, is on the ecliptic. . Antares and the stars of Scorpius are also visible in the deep twilight. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481433

2481433

A composite image depicting the path and position of the low

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August 26, 2019 - A 220 degree panorama of the northern autumn constellations rising in the east at right, and the northern stars, including the Big Dipper at far left. From left to right, we see Ursa Major, Ursa Minor, Perseus, Cassiopeia, Cepheus, Andromeda, Pegasus, and Aquarius rising above Eagle Butte at Grasslands National Park. The Andromeda Galaxy, M31, is at centre. . . Lights from towns to the north of this Dark Sky Preserve light the northern horizon. However, green natural airglow does discolour the sky. The constellation patterns are a little distorted by the panorama projection geometry. 
August 26, 2019 - A 220 degree panorama of the northern autumn constellations rising in the east at right, and the northern stars, including the Big Dipper at far left. From left to right, we see Ursa Major, Ursa Minor, Perseus, Cassiopeia, Cepheus, Andromeda, Pegasus, and Aquarius rising above Eagle Butte at Grasslands National Park. The Andromeda Galaxy, M31, is at centre. . . Lights from towns to the north of this Dark Sky Preserve light the northern horizon. However, green natural airglow does discolour the sky. The constellation patterns are a little distorted by the panorama projection geometry. August 26, 2019 - A 220 degree panorama of the northern autumn constellations rising in the east at right, and the northern stars, including the Big Dipper at far left. From left to right, we see Ursa Major, Ursa Minor, Perseus, Cassiopeia, Cepheus, Andromeda, Pegasus, and Aquarius rising above Eagle Butte at Grasslands National Park. The Andromeda Galaxy, M31, is at centre. . . Lights from towns to the north of this Dark Sky Preserve light the northern horizon. However, green natural airglow does discolour the sky. The constellation patterns are a little distorted by the panorama projection geometry. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481432

2481432

August 26, 2019 - A 220 degree panorama of the northern autumn

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August 4/5, 2019 - The arc of the auroral oval across the northern sky in southern Alberta, Canada. The Big Dipper is to the left, Polaris is at top, and Perseus is to the right. Capella is the bright star amid the aurora. The Pleiades are just rising at far right. The Andromeda Galaxy is at upper right. 
August 4/5, 2019 - The arc of the auroral oval across the northern sky in southern Alberta, Canada. The Big Dipper is to the left, Polaris is at top, and Perseus is to the right. Capella is the bright star amid the aurora. The Pleiades are just rising at far right. The Andromeda Galaxy is at upper right. August 4/5, 2019 - The arc of the auroral oval across the northern sky in southern Alberta, Canada. The Big Dipper is to the left, Polaris is at top, and Perseus is to the right. Capella is the bright star amid the aurora. The Pleiades are just rising at far right. The Andromeda Galaxy is at upper right. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481427

2481427

August 4/5, 2019 - The arc of the auroral oval across the

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August 26, 2019 - A panorama of the arc of northern lights from Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada, from the Two Trees Road. This is looking northeast. The Big Dipper is at far left. Capella is the bright star above the arc, while Perseus is at upper right. The Pleiades are rising at right, above the silhouette of 70 Mile Butte. . . This was a diffuse grey arc to the eye but the camera picks up the green and red colours from the oxygen emission lines. 
August 26, 2019 - A panorama of the arc of northern lights from Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada, from the Two Trees Road. This is looking northeast. The Big Dipper is at far left. Capella is the bright star above the arc, while Perseus is at upper right. The Pleiades are rising at right, above the silhouette of 70 Mile Butte. . . This was a diffuse grey arc to the eye but the camera picks up the green and red colours from the oxygen emission lines. August 26, 2019 - A panorama of the arc of northern lights from Grasslands National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada, from the Two Trees Road. This is looking northeast. The Big Dipper is at far left. Capella is the bright star above the arc, while Perseus is at upper right. The Pleiades are rising at right, above the silhouette of 70 Mile Butte. . . This was a diffuse grey arc to the eye but the camera picks up the green and red colours from the oxygen emission lines. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481422

2481422

August 26, 2019 - A panorama of the arc of northern lights from

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A 150 degree panorama of an arc of diffuse aurora to the northeast, and above the glow of solstice twilight to the north at centre, while the urban sky glow from Calgary lights the sky at left to the west, as well as an odd band of cloud that persisted all evening across the north. . . This was at an old barn site in Alberta, Canada. . The aurora has the characteristic green band but with a magenta glow above from high altitude oxygen glowing. . . Capella is embedded in the auroral arc, just right of the road which is aimed due north. The W of Cassiopeia is at right, with the Andromeda Galaxy rising below in the northeast, along with the stars of Perseus and Pegasus. Arcturus is at far left over the barn in the west. 
A 150 degree panorama of an arc of diffuse aurora to the northeast, and above the glow of solstice twilight to the north at centre, while the urban sky glow from Calgary lights the sky at left to the west, as well as an odd band of cloud that persisted all evening across the north. . . This was at an old barn site in Alberta, Canada. . The aurora has the characteristic green band but with a magenta glow above from high altitude oxygen glowing. . . Capella is embedded in the auroral arc, just right of the road which is aimed due north. The W of Cassiopeia is at right, with the Andromeda Galaxy rising below in the northeast, along with the stars of Perseus and Pegasus. Arcturus is at far left over the barn in the west. A 150 degree panorama of an arc of diffuse aurora to the northeast, and above the glow of solstice twilight to the north at centre, while the urban sky glow from Calgary lights the sky at left to the west, as well as an odd band of cloud that persisted all evening across the north. . . This was at an old barn site in Alberta, Canada. . The aurora has the characteristic green band but with a magenta glow above from high altitude oxygen glowing. . . Capella is embedded in the auroral arc, just right of the road which is aimed due north. The W of Cassiopeia is at right, with the Andromeda Galaxy rising below in the northeast, along with the stars of Perseus and Pegasus. Arcturus is at far left over the barn in the west. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481403

2481403

A 150 degree panorama of an arc of diffuse aurora to the

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September 5, 2017 - The winter stars and constellations at dawn from Alberta, Canada. . . Venus is the bright object at left in the morning twilght. Orion is at right, with Sirius just rising above the trees. The rest of the winter panorama of constellations are all there: Auriga at top, Taurus and the Pleiades at top right, and Gemini left of centre The Beehive star cluster in Cancer is above and right of Venus. Procyon is right of Venus. . . This illustrates how the winter stars can be seen even here even in what is officially still summer, before the autumn equinox, provide you get up very early! . . The nearly full moon is setting opposite this scene, providing some of the foreground illumination and shadows. 
September 5, 2017 - The winter stars and constellations at dawn from Alberta, Canada. . . Venus is the bright object at left in the morning twilght. Orion is at right, with Sirius just rising above the trees. The rest of the winter panorama of constellations are all there: Auriga at top, Taurus and the Pleiades at top right, and Gemini left of centre The Beehive star cluster in Cancer is above and right of Venus. Procyon is right of Venus. . . This illustrates how the winter stars can be seen even here even in what is officially still summer, before the autumn equinox, provide you get up very early! . . The nearly full moon is setting opposite this scene, providing some of the foreground illumination and shadows. September 5, 2017 - The winter stars and constellations at dawn from Alberta, Canada. . . Venus is the bright object at left in the morning twilght. Orion is at right, with Sirius just rising above the trees. The rest of the winter panorama of constellations are all there: Auriga at top, Taurus and the Pleiades at top right, and Gemini left of centre The Beehive star cluster in Cancer is above and right of Venus. Procyon is right of Venus. . . This illustrates how the winter stars can be seen even here even in what is officially still summer, before the autumn equinox, provide you get up very early! . . The nearly full moon is setting opposite this scene, providing some of the foreground illumination and shadows. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481200

2481200

September 5, 2017 - The winter stars and constellations at dawn

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July 16, 2017 - A 120 degree panorama of the dawn sky with the northeast horizon (left) colorful with dawn twilight, Venus in the east (centre) near Aldebaran, and the waning last quarter moon in the southeast (at right). This serves to demonstrate the 90 degree angle between the waning quarter moon and the sunrise point (and the Sun). And also the twiight colors on a very clear morning. The sky is also much darker toward the moon at the 90 degree point due to natural sky polarization. 
July 16, 2017 - A 120 degree panorama of the dawn sky with the northeast horizon (left) colorful with dawn twilight, Venus in the east (centre) near Aldebaran, and the waning last quarter moon in the southeast (at right). This serves to demonstrate the 90 degree angle between the waning quarter moon and the sunrise point (and the Sun). And also the twiight colors on a very clear morning. The sky is also much darker toward the moon at the 90 degree point due to natural sky polarization. July 16, 2017 - A 120 degree panorama of the dawn sky with the northeast horizon (left) colorful with dawn twilight, Venus in the east (centre) near Aldebaran, and the waning last quarter moon in the southeast (at right). This serves to demonstrate the 90 degree angle between the waning quarter moon and the sunrise point (and the Sun). And also the twiight colors on a very clear morning. The sky is also much darker toward the moon at the 90 degree point due to natural sky polarization. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481184

2481184

July 16, 2017 - A 120 degree panorama of the dawn sky with the

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A 360 degree panorama of the summer solstice sky in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of June 22/23, 2017, with an abundance of sky glows. - The yellow and blue glow to the north, at centre, of perpetual twilight (the sky never gets astronomically dark). - A minor display of northern lights adding green and magenta to the north. - Some faint green bands of airglow to the west (far left) and east (right of centre). - The Milky Way arching across the sky from NE to SW. - Light pollution lights the clouds yellow from sodium vapour lamps. Highlights include:. - The Big Dipper and Arcturus are at far left - a satellite pierces the handle of the Big Dipper. - Polaris is left of centre. - the Summer Triangle stars are at right of centre straddling the Milky Way . - Saturn is at far right above the horizon in the Milky Way. - the Galactic Centre is in the south at far right low on the horizon as it is from this latitude. - the Andromeda Galaxy is rising in the NE at centre.
A 360 degree panorama of the summer solstice sky in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of June 22/23, 2017, with an abundance of sky glows. - The yellow and blue glow to the north, at centre, of perpetual twilight (the sky never gets astronomically dark). - A minor display of northern lights adding green and magenta to the north. - Some faint green bands of airglow to the west (far left) and east (right of centre). - The Milky Way arching across the sky from NE to SW. - Light pollution lights the clouds yellow from sodium vapour lamps. Highlights include:. - The Big Dipper and Arcturus are at far left - a satellite pierces the handle of the Big Dipper. - Polaris is left of centre. - the Summer Triangle stars are at right of centre straddling the Milky Way . - Saturn is at far right above the horizon in the Milky Way. - the Galactic Centre is in the south at far right low on the horizon as it is from this latitude. - the Andromeda Galaxy is rising in the NE at centre. A 360 degree panorama of the summer solstice sky in southern Alberta, Canada, on the night of June 22/23, 2017, with an abundance of sky glows. - The yellow and blue glow to the north, at centre, of perpetual twilight (the sky never gets astronomically dark). - A minor display of northern lights adding green and magenta to the north. - Some faint green bands of airglow to the west (far left) and east (right of centre). - The Milky Way arching across the sky from NE to SW. - Light pollution lights the clouds yellow from sodium vapour lamps. Highlights include:. - The Big Dipper and Arcturus are at far left - a satellite pierces the handle of the Big Dipper. - Polaris is left of centre. - the Summer Triangle stars are at right of centre straddling the Milky Way . - Saturn is at far right above the horizon in the Milky Way. - the Galactic Centre is in the south at far right low on the horizon as it is from this latitude. - the Andromeda Galaxy is rising in the NE at centre. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481149

2481149

A 360 degree panorama of the summer solstice sky in southern

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July 16, 2017 - A 360 degree panorama demonstrating the natural polarization of the sky in a band 90 degrees away from the Sun. The band stretches from top to bottom vertically across the sky, with the rising morning Sun in the east at left. The waning last quarter moon is also 90 degrees from the Sun at lower centre to the south. The moon disk is enlarged 3x as per planetarium standards to make it more visible in the 360 degree sky. North is at the top. 
July 16, 2017 - A 360 degree panorama demonstrating the natural polarization of the sky in a band 90 degrees away from the Sun. The band stretches from top to bottom vertically across the sky, with the rising morning Sun in the east at left. The waning last quarter moon is also 90 degrees from the Sun at lower centre to the south. The moon disk is enlarged 3x as per planetarium standards to make it more visible in the 360 degree sky. North is at the top. July 16, 2017 - A 360 degree panorama demonstrating the natural polarization of the sky in a band 90 degrees away from the Sun. The band stretches from top to bottom vertically across the sky, with the rising morning Sun in the east at left. The waning last quarter moon is also 90 degrees from the Sun at lower centre to the south. The moon disk is enlarged 3x as per planetarium standards to make it more visible in the 360 degree sky. North is at the top. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481147

2481147

July 16, 2017 - A 360 degree panorama demonstrating the natural

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June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the Strawberry Moon, as seen rising over a prairie pond in southern Alberta, Canada. At right, the glitter path from the moon also combines on the water. . . This illustrates the effect of the moon brightening and becoming less red/yellow as it rises into clearer air above the horizon, with less atmospheric absorption of the short wavelengths.June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the Strawberry Moon, as seen rising over a prairie pond in southern Alberta, Canada. At right, the glitter path from the moon also combines on the water. . . This illustrates the effect of the moon brightening and becoming less red/yellow as it rises into clearer air above the horizon, with less atmospheric absorption of the short wavelengths.June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the Strawberry Moon, as seen rising over a prairie pond in southern Alberta, Canada. At right, the glitter path from the moon also combines on the water. . . This illustrates the effect of the moon brightening and becoming less red/yellow as it rises into clearer air above the horizon, with less atmospheric absorption of the short wavelengths.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481139

2481139

June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the

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June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the Strawberry Moon, as seen rising over a prairie pond in southern Alberta, Canada.
June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the Strawberry Moon, as seen rising over a prairie pond in southern Alberta, Canada. June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the Strawberry Moon, as seen rising over a prairie pond in southern Alberta, Canada. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481138

2481138

June 9, 2017 - The rising full moon of June, dubbed the

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July 21, 2017 - A grand display of noctilucent clouds at dawn, looking northeast and east with the 26-day-old thin waning crescent moon just rising, and Venus bright as a morning star at right.July 21, 2017 - A grand display of noctilucent clouds at dawn, looking northeast and east with the 26-day-old thin waning crescent moon just rising, and Venus bright as a morning star at right.July 21, 2017 - A grand display of noctilucent clouds at dawn, looking northeast and east with the 26-day-old thin waning crescent moon just rising, and Venus bright as a morning star at right.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481101

2481101

July 21, 2017 - A grand display of noctilucent clouds at dawn,

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The Milky Way as the 5-day waxing moon was setting on the plateau of the Cypress Hills in Alberta, Canada at the Horseshoe Canyon viewpoint area. . . Sagittarius is just setting. Saturn is the bright star right of centre above the tree tops, amid the Dark Horse in the Milky Way,The Milky Way as the 5-day waxing moon was setting on the plateau of the Cypress Hills in Alberta, Canada at the Horseshoe Canyon viewpoint area. . . Sagittarius is just setting. Saturn is the bright star right of centre above the tree tops, amid the Dark Horse in the Milky Way,The Milky Way as the 5-day waxing moon was setting on the plateau of the Cypress Hills in Alberta, Canada at the Horseshoe Canyon viewpoint area. . . Sagittarius is just setting. Saturn is the bright star right of centre above the tree tops, amid the Dark Horse in the Milky Way,© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481097

2481097

The Milky Way as the 5-day waxing moon was setting on the plateau

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The arch of the northern summer Milky Way across the Alberta, Canada prairie sky on a spring night, with the glow of aurora to the north at left. At right are Saturn and Antares in Scorpius low in the south, and bright Jupiter at far right, with Spica to the left of Jupiter and Arcturus above at top right. The Summer Triangle stars are at center straddling the Milky Way.
The arch of the northern summer Milky Way across the Alberta, Canada prairie sky on a spring night, with the glow of aurora to the north at left. At right are Saturn and Antares in Scorpius low in the south, and bright Jupiter at far right, with Spica to the left of Jupiter and Arcturus above at top right. The Summer Triangle stars are at center straddling the Milky Way. The arch of the northern summer Milky Way across the Alberta, Canada prairie sky on a spring night, with the glow of aurora to the north at left. At right are Saturn and Antares in Scorpius low in the south, and bright Jupiter at far right, with Spica to the left of Jupiter and Arcturus above at top right. The Summer Triangle stars are at center straddling the Milky Way. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481093

2481093

The arch of the northern summer Milky Way across the Alberta,

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July 25, 2017 - The Milky Way and night sky on a perfectly clear night on the Canadian Prairies at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park in Alberta, Canada, near the border looking south to the Sweetgrass Hills (West Butte) of Montana. The Milk River, which flows into the Missouri River, winds below. The site is sacred to the Blackfoot First Nations. . . The wooden buildings below are replicas of the late 1800s North West Mounted Police outpost in Police Coulee. . . Sagittarius and Scorpius are on the southern horizon at right, and Saturn is the bright object in the Dark Horse at far right. The galactic centre is amid the bright star clouds above the horizon. The sky at left is green with natural airglow. Altair is the bright star at top. . . The ground is illuminated only by starlight and airglow. 
July 25, 2017 - The Milky Way and night sky on a perfectly clear night on the Canadian Prairies at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park in Alberta, Canada, near the border looking south to the Sweetgrass Hills (West Butte) of Montana. The Milk River, which flows into the Missouri River, winds below. The site is sacred to the Blackfoot First Nations. . . The wooden buildings below are replicas of the late 1800s North West Mounted Police outpost in Police Coulee. . . Sagittarius and Scorpius are on the southern horizon at right, and Saturn is the bright object in the Dark Horse at far right. The galactic centre is amid the bright star clouds above the horizon. The sky at left is green with natural airglow. Altair is the bright star at top. . . The ground is illuminated only by starlight and airglow. July 25, 2017 - The Milky Way and night sky on a perfectly clear night on the Canadian Prairies at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park in Alberta, Canada, near the border looking south to the Sweetgrass Hills (West Butte) of Montana. The Milk River, which flows into the Missouri River, winds below. The site is sacred to the Blackfoot First Nations. . . The wooden buildings below are replicas of the late 1800s North West Mounted Police outpost in Police Coulee. . . Sagittarius and Scorpius are on the southern horizon at right, and Saturn is the bright object in the Dark Horse at far right. The galactic centre is amid the bright star clouds above the horizon. The sky at left is green with natural airglow. Altair is the bright star at top. . . The ground is illuminated only by starlight and airglow. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481090

2481090

July 25, 2017 - The Milky Way and night sky on a perfectly clear

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July 25, 2017 - This is the Milky Way and night sky on a perfectly clear night, on the Canadian Prairies at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park in Alberta, Canada, near the border looking south to the Sweetgrass Hills (West Butte) of Montana. The Milk River, which flows into the Missouri River, winds below. The site is sacred to the Blackfoot First Nations. . . The wooden buildings below are replicas of the late 1800s North West Mounted Police outpost in Police Coulee. . . Sagittarius and Scorpius are on the southern horizon, and Saturn is the bright object in the Dark Horse right of centre. The galactic centre is amid the bright star clouds above the horizon. The sky at left is green with natural airglow. . . The ground is illuminated only by starlight and airglow. 
July 25, 2017 - This is the Milky Way and night sky on a perfectly clear night, on the Canadian Prairies at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park in Alberta, Canada, near the border looking south to the Sweetgrass Hills (West Butte) of Montana. The Milk River, which flows into the Missouri River, winds below. The site is sacred to the Blackfoot First Nations. . . The wooden buildings below are replicas of the late 1800s North West Mounted Police outpost in Police Coulee. . . Sagittarius and Scorpius are on the southern horizon, and Saturn is the bright object in the Dark Horse right of centre. The galactic centre is amid the bright star clouds above the horizon. The sky at left is green with natural airglow. . . The ground is illuminated only by starlight and airglow. July 25, 2017 - This is the Milky Way and night sky on a perfectly clear night, on the Canadian Prairies at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park in Alberta, Canada, near the border looking south to the Sweetgrass Hills (West Butte) of Montana. The Milk River, which flows into the Missouri River, winds below. The site is sacred to the Blackfoot First Nations. . . The wooden buildings below are replicas of the late 1800s North West Mounted Police outpost in Police Coulee. . . Sagittarius and Scorpius are on the southern horizon, and Saturn is the bright object in the Dark Horse right of centre. The galactic centre is amid the bright star clouds above the horizon. The sky at left is green with natural airglow. . . The ground is illuminated only by starlight and airglow. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481089

2481089

July 25, 2017 - This is the Milky Way and night sky on a

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July 24, 2017 - The summer Milky Way over the winding Milk River at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park, Alberta, Canada, on a slightly hazy night. The hills in the distance are the Sweetgrass Hills of Montana. The Park preserves ancient petroglyphs carved on the sandstone rock formations. It is a UN World Heritage Site, and is a sacred site to the Blackfoot First Nations people. Across the river are the preserved wood buildings of the 1880’s NWMP Outpost. . . Sagittarius is in the thin cloud on the horizon, while the bright object is a hazy Saturn. Altair is the bright star at top of frame. Capricornus is rising at left. Light pollution from towns in Montana and from natural airglow color the sky.July 24, 2017 - The summer Milky Way over the winding Milk River at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park, Alberta, Canada, on a slightly hazy night. The hills in the distance are the Sweetgrass Hills of Montana. The Park preserves ancient petroglyphs carved on the sandstone rock formations. It is a UN World Heritage Site, and is a sacred site to the Blackfoot First Nations people. Across the river are the preserved wood buildings of the 1880’s NWMP Outpost. . . Sagittarius is in the thin cloud on the horizon, while the bright object is a hazy Saturn. Altair is the bright star at top of frame. Capricornus is rising at left. Light pollution from towns in Montana and from natural airglow color the sky.July 24, 2017 - The summer Milky Way over the winding Milk River at Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park, Alberta, Canada, on a slightly hazy night. The hills in the distance are the Sweetgrass Hills of Montana. The Park preserves ancient petroglyphs carved on the sandstone rock formations. It is a UN World Heritage Site, and is a sacred site to the Blackfoot First Nations people. Across the river are the preserved wood buildings of the 1880’s NWMP Outpost. . . Sagittarius is in the thin cloud on the horizon, while the bright object is a hazy Saturn. Altair is the bright star at top of frame. Capricornus is rising at left. Light pollution from towns in Montana and from natural airglow color the sky.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481088

2481088

July 24, 2017 - The summer Milky Way over the winding Milk River

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A composite stack of 12 images taken June 11/12, 2017 of the waning gibbous moon tracking low across the southern sky on a June nght, from moonrise at left at 11:30 pm to when it began to leave the frame at right at 4 a.m. and when the sky was brightening with dawn. Images are at 25-minute intervals. The sky is blue here from the moonlight. . . This demonstrates how the summer moon at and around full phase tracks low across the south just as the Sun does during winter.
A composite stack of 12 images taken June 11/12, 2017 of the waning gibbous moon tracking low across the southern sky on a June nght, from moonrise at left at 11:30 pm to when it began to leave the frame at right at 4 a.m. and when the sky was brightening with dawn. Images are at 25-minute intervals. The sky is blue here from the moonlight. . . This demonstrates how the summer moon at and around full phase tracks low across the south just as the Sun does during winter. A composite stack of 12 images taken June 11/12, 2017 of the waning gibbous moon tracking low across the southern sky on a June nght, from moonrise at left at 11:30 pm to when it began to leave the frame at right at 4 a.m. and when the sky was brightening with dawn. Images are at 25-minute intervals. The sky is blue here from the moonlight. . . This demonstrates how the summer moon at and around full phase tracks low across the south just as the Sun does during winter. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481077

2481077

A composite stack of 12 images taken June 11/12, 2017 of the

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A multiple exposure composite showing the arc of the full moon of July 9/10, 2017 low across the southern sky on a summer night from dusk to dawn in Alberta, Canada. This illustrates the low arc of the moon across the sky in northern summer, from southeast at left to southwest at right. . . The sky is a blend of three long exposures:. a) the dusk 10 p.m. sky (left) with crepuscular rays in the clear twilight, . b) the 2 a.m. middle-of-the-night sky with the moon nearly due south (middle) with stars and iridescent colors around the moon in light cloud, . c) the dawn 5 a.m. sky (right) with increasing clouds hiding the moon. 
A multiple exposure composite showing the arc of the full moon of July 9/10, 2017 low across the southern sky on a summer night from dusk to dawn in Alberta, Canada. This illustrates the low arc of the moon across the sky in northern summer, from southeast at left to southwest at right. . . The sky is a blend of three long exposures:. a) the dusk 10 p.m. sky (left) with crepuscular rays in the clear twilight, . b) the 2 a.m. middle-of-the-night sky with the moon nearly due south (middle) with stars and iridescent colors around the moon in light cloud, . c) the dawn 5 a.m. sky (right) with increasing clouds hiding the moon. A multiple exposure composite showing the arc of the full moon of July 9/10, 2017 low across the southern sky on a summer night from dusk to dawn in Alberta, Canada. This illustrates the low arc of the moon across the sky in northern summer, from southeast at left to southwest at right. . . The sky is a blend of three long exposures:. a) the dusk 10 p.m. sky (left) with crepuscular rays in the clear twilight, . b) the 2 a.m. middle-of-the-night sky with the moon nearly due south (middle) with stars and iridescent colors around the moon in light cloud, . c) the dawn 5 a.m. sky (right) with increasing clouds hiding the moon. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481076

2481076

A multiple exposure composite showing the arc of the full moon of

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July 15, 2017 - The International Space Station in a dawn pass, as it flies away to the east after passing overhead. . . Blended in are images taken 20 minutes later of a pair of Iridium satellite flares in the dawn, the one below (Iridium 54) being the first to appear, at a predicted magnitude of -7, while the one above (Iridium 90) appeared one minute later at magnitude -3. . . Venus is the bright object at lower left in the dawn twilight above Aldebaran and below the Pleaides. Capella is at far left. The waning moon is overexposed at far right. . . This is a bit of cheat as the Iridiums were taken later than the ISS shots, but with the camera not moved and shooting a time-lapse through the entire sequence, from ISS appearance until the expected Iridium appearances later. The sky for the Iridiums was brighter and bluer than for the ISS set, so that had to be corrected for in brightness and selective colour adjustments. . . This is a useful image for comparing the ISS and Iridiums to Venus for brightness. However, by the time the ISS got into the east here, it had dimmed quite a bit from its peak in brightness overhead.July 15, 2017 - The International Space Station in a dawn pass, as it flies away to the east after passing overhead. . . Blended in are images taken 20 minutes later of a pair of Iridium satellite flares in the dawn, the one below (Iridium 54) being the first to appear, at a predicted magnitude of -7, while the one above (Iridium 90) appeared one minute later at magnitude -3. . . Venus is the bright object at lower left in the dawn twilight above Aldebaran and below the Pleaides. Capella is at far left. The waning moon is overexposed at far right. . . This is a bit of cheat as the Iridiums were taken later than the ISS shots, but with the camera not moved and shooting a time-lapse through the entire sequence, from ISS appearance until the expected Iridium appearances later. The sky for the Iridiums was brighter and bluer than for the ISS set, so that had to be corrected for in brightness and selective colour adjustments. . . This is a useful image for comparing the ISS and Iridiums to Venus for brightness. However, by the time the ISS got into the east here, it had dimmed quite a bit from its peak in brightness overhead.July 15, 2017 - The International Space Station in a dawn pass, as it flies away to the east after passing overhead. . . Blended in are images taken 20 minutes later of a pair of Iridium satellite flares in the dawn, the one below (Iridium 54) being the first to appear, at a predicted magnitude of -7, while the one above (Iridium 90) appeared one minute later at magnitude -3. . . Venus is the bright object at lower left in the dawn twilight above Aldebaran and below the Pleaides. Capella is at far left. The waning moon is overexposed at far right. . . This is a bit of cheat as the Iridiums were taken later than the ISS shots, but with the camera not moved and shooting a time-lapse through the entire sequence, from ISS appearance until the expected Iridium appearances later. The sky for the Iridiums was brighter and bluer than for the ISS set, so that had to be corrected for in brightness and selective colour adjustments. . . This is a useful image for comparing the ISS and Iridiums to Venus for brightness. However, by the time the ISS got into the east here, it had dimmed quite a bit from its peak in brightness overhead.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481074

2481074

July 15, 2017 - The International Space Station in a dawn pass,

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June 26, 2017 - The waxing crescent moon setting over a nearby farm. Shot at the start of a time-lapse sequence in Alberta, Canada, as the moon appeared from beneath an otherwise very cloudy sky. The dark side of the moon is lit by Earthshine, prominent despite the moon’s low altitude and bright twilight sky.June 26, 2017 - The waxing crescent moon setting over a nearby farm. Shot at the start of a time-lapse sequence in Alberta, Canada, as the moon appeared from beneath an otherwise very cloudy sky. The dark side of the moon is lit by Earthshine, prominent despite the moon’s low altitude and bright twilight sky.June 26, 2017 - The waxing crescent moon setting over a nearby farm. Shot at the start of a time-lapse sequence in Alberta, Canada, as the moon appeared from beneath an otherwise very cloudy sky. The dark side of the moon is lit by Earthshine, prominent despite the moon’s low altitude and bright twilight sky.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2481053

2481053

June 26, 2017 - The waxing crescent moon setting over a nearby

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July 12, 2014 - The supermoon rising above a canola field in southern Alberta, Canada. The moon is in the blue of Earth's shadow and below the pink Belt of Venus band. 
July 12, 2014 - The supermoon rising above a canola field in southern Alberta, Canada. The moon is in the blue of Earth's shadow and below the pink Belt of Venus band. July 12, 2014 - The supermoon rising above a canola field in southern Alberta, Canada. The moon is in the blue of Earth's shadow and below the pink Belt of Venus band. © Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2480981

2480981

July 12, 2014 - The supermoon rising above a canola field in

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June 20, 2014 - A massive thunderstorm moves across the northern horizon lit internally by lightning. The clear sky behind it is lit blue from the perpetual twilight of summer solstice.June 20, 2014 - A massive thunderstorm moves across the northern horizon lit internally by lightning. The clear sky behind it is lit blue from the perpetual twilight of summer solstice.June 20, 2014 - A massive thunderstorm moves across the northern horizon lit internally by lightning. The clear sky behind it is lit blue from the perpetual twilight of summer solstice.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2480978

2480978

June 20, 2014 - A massive thunderstorm moves across the northern

RMRight Managed

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July 4, 2014 - High dynamic range sunset at the Reesor Ranch on the edge of the Cypress Hills Interprovincial Park at the Alberta-Saskatchewan border.July 4, 2014 - High dynamic range sunset at the Reesor Ranch on the edge of the Cypress Hills Interprovincial Park at the Alberta-Saskatchewan border.July 4, 2014 - High dynamic range sunset at the Reesor Ranch on the edge of the Cypress Hills Interprovincial Park at the Alberta-Saskatchewan border.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2480960

2480960

July 4, 2014 - High dynamic range sunset at the Reesor Ranch on

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August 6, 2014 - High dynamic range photo of a red setting Sun in haze, casting shadows across the sky, crepuscular rays, and lighting the clouds over a ripening wheatfield in Alberta, Canada.August 6, 2014 - High dynamic range photo of a red setting Sun in haze, casting shadows across the sky, crepuscular rays, and lighting the clouds over a ripening wheatfield in Alberta, Canada.August 6, 2014 - High dynamic range photo of a red setting Sun in haze, casting shadows across the sky, crepuscular rays, and lighting the clouds over a ripening wheatfield in Alberta, Canada.© Alan Dyer / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2480959

2480959

August 6, 2014 - High dynamic range photo of a red setting Sun in

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