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Moon obscuring the Sun, with Venus on top.

Moon obscuring the Sun, with Venus on top.

The Moon and the Evening Star One of the star tracker cameras onboard the Clementine orbiter captured the moon and Venus-NASA / Naval Research Laboratory / Bill Dunford

The Moon and the Evening Star One of the star tracker cameras onboard the Clementine orbiter captured the moon and Venus-NASA / Naval Research Laboratory / Bill Dunford

Venus and the Milky Way

Venus and the Milky Way

The Planet Venus - A Greensleeves Page

Astronomy; The Planet Venus - Facts and Photos

The Planet Venus - A Greensleeves Page

sashastergiou:  Jupiter and Venus.

sashastergiou: Jupiter and Venus.

The Moon, Venus, Jupiter and Aldebaran making a square in the sky just before sunrise.

The Moon, Venus, Jupiter and Aldebaran making a square in the sky just before sunrise.

image from Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter on 27 January 2010 - black marks, no one knows what they are they just show up every Martian spring. source: npr.org/blogs/krulwich

Krulwich Wonders...

image from Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter on 27 January 2010 - black marks, no one knows what they are they just show up every Martian spring. source: npr.org/blogs/krulwich

When Venus Rises with the Sun  This dramatic telephoto view across the Black Sea on June 6 finds Venus rising with the Sun, the planet in silhouette against a ruddy and ragged solar disk.

When Venus Rises with the Sun This dramatic telephoto view across the Black Sea on June 6 finds Venus rising with the Sun, the planet in silhouette against a ruddy and ragged solar disk.

Eclipse of Venus  NASA’s Picture of the Day on Aug.20, 2013.   Usually it is the Earth’s Moon that eclipses the Sun. Last June, most unusually, the planet Venus took a turn. Pictured above during the occultation, the Sun was imaged in three colors of ultraviolet light by the Earth-orbiting Solar Dynamics Observatory, with the dark region toward the right corresponding to a coronal hole. The next Venusian solar eclipse will occur in 2117.

Eclipse of Venus NASA’s Picture of the Day on Aug.20, 2013. Usually it is the Earth’s Moon that eclipses the Sun. Last June, most unusually, the planet Venus took a turn. Pictured above during the occultation, the Sun was imaged in three colors of ultraviolet light by the Earth-orbiting Solar Dynamics Observatory, with the dark region toward the right corresponding to a coronal hole. The next Venusian solar eclipse will occur in 2117.

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