full - FREE to download and use! (c) Brian Morris
(Natural Science): planets Mars Venus Jupiter stars Pollux Castor together in night sky 20020522 over Norbiton London England cropped rotated mono tweaked 01 BRM.jpg
D=2002-05-25 [May 25, 2002]; S=22kB, 372x504; T=JPEG image [MIME:image/jpeg];
Key: D= file date of exhibit; S= size in bytes, XxY pixels, etc; T= type of exhibit; L= location/time or viewpoint of exhibit (if known).
- cropped = trimmed, cut
- mono = monochrome/black-and-white/gray-scale/two-color/1-bit-deep image
- tweaked = adjusted/improved in small way such as contrast/sharpness
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About This Category
This collection is of free images/photos/pictures, sounds, videos, etc from science, technology and nature, including birds, animals and plants, and some from the fields of chemistry, physics and biology. Some exhibits that could be in here may be found in collections with a more specific remit, such as "Flowers" and "Leaves and Greenery".
This is intended to serve, in part, as a teachers' and students' resource.
See also New Scientist for the latest news, The Register's science and tech stories, the EurekAlert!/AAAS Multimedia Gallery, and BioImages - Virtual Field-Guide (UK) for scholarly info.
Also, for attempts to catalogue all known species, see: the Encyclopedia of Life, and Barcode of Life.
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Variants Of This Exhibit
| planets Mars Venus Jupiter stars Pollux Castor together in night sky 20020522 over Norbiton London England 01 BRM.jpg (Natural Science)|
Brian says: ``All photos taken with Sony MVC-FD7 Mavica
from 43 Beresford Rd, altitude circa 18m,
looking WNW at between 2140 and 2210 BST on 22 May 2002. Steeple is St Luke's
Church, Gibbon Road, Kingston. Stars and planets that may be discernible
. Pollux Castor .
. * * .
. + Jupiter .
. + Venus .
. + Mars .
The brightest object in the photos is Mars or Venus, probably the latter
as there was no reddish tint to it, IMHO; Jupiter, above it and to the left
is less bright, though brighter than the stars, and visible only in some
photos; I believe there is one image in which Pollux and Castor, the Gemini,
are just visible above Jupiter. The 5 planets are all still well aligned
on the ecliptic but Mercury is probably too close to the Sun to be seen,
as is Saturn, at any rate through our murky horizon atmosphere.''
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