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Follow Comet PANSTARRS' northern trek after it enounters the Sun with the help of this chart. With each passing day, its distance from our daytime star increases. // Astronomy: Richard Talcott and Roen Kelly
Kevin Witman captured this image of Comet PANSTARRS through his telescope in Cochranville, Pennsylvania. See the gallery »
Randall H. Suslick from Chase City, Virginia, took this shot of Comet PANSTARRS on March 14. See the gallery »
"Mr. Eclipse" Fred Espanek created another time-lapse movie of Comet PANSTARRS, this time as it set from Antelope Pass, Arizona. Watch the video »
Bill Wilburn from Oklahoma City captured this image of Comet PANSTARRS on March 12. See the gallery »
The long wait is nearly over. Northern Hemisphere skygazers haven’t seen a bright comet with a long tail since Comet Hale-Bopp graced the night sky in 1997. But if predictions hold, Comet PANSTARRS should be a nice naked-eye object and look impressive through binoculars after sunset starting in the second week of March. Learn more»