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I was shopping for plants and by accident stumbled upon a whole moon series of sedums: Harvest Moon, Blue Moon, Over The Moon, Moonglow, etc. Then I remembered that I have Solar Eclipse heucherella in my garden (other varieties are Solar Power and Solar Flare). I think you can see where I'm going with this! The bees love all of these plants, so when my bee landed on the Over The Moon sedum, he planted an i.d. tag in lieu of a flag so that the other bees could locate it, too. Such a helpful little bee!
The Pleiades (or Seven Sisters) are an open star cluster in the north-west of the constellation Taurus and the nearest to earth. The Nebrak Sky Disk is the oldest depiction of the cosmos and shows beneath the sun and moon a bunch of stars - some of them interpreted as the Pleiades.
Out of the World! Introducing Budh, Mangal, Shukra, and Guru-- in other words, the Indian names for Mercury, Mars, Venus, and Jupiter. Indian astrologers will read your birth chart and tell you if a particular planet is weak. Then they will recommend that you wear the planet's color/gem, or feed its favorite animal, or make charitable gifts in its name.
I tried to represent the planets' personalities as well: Budh is curious and childlike; Mangal has a chip on his shoulder; Shukra is flirtatious; and Guru wants to tell you a joke and be your friend.
This map features the landing sites from NASA's 1969 - 1972 Apollo Programme. Featuring all the famous astronauts in a fun and educational way. Touch down with Neil Armstrong to the Sea of Tranquility or with Al Bean to the Ocean of Storms and find out whatever did happen to that ill-fated Apollo 13 mission.
In a star system not too far away...there is a place just for newlyweds who are looking for adventure! Spacesuits won't stop honeymooners from experiencing Earth-like activities such as dining, dancing or a day at the spa. Feeling a bit more adventurous, newlyweds can go on a spacewalk (opposite of a bungee jump) or take a sightseeing tour in orbit. There is plenty to do here in this out-of-this-world honeymoon!
The time changes based on our elliptical location, at its closest point, sunlight only takes 490 seconds to reach Earth. At the most distant point, it takes 507 seconds.