We found 23 flybys over your area in the next 10 days.
 
  Zip: 33149 Location: Key Biscayne, Flor Latitude: 25.7 Longitude: -80.2
All times displayed are local.
  February 19          
  Satellite Rise time Direction to look Transit time Max elevation Magnitude
  Idefix and Ariane 42B 05:47:14 am N 05:52:14am 49° 2.7 (visible)
  Hubble Space Telescope 05:51:18 am WSW 05:55:27am 83° 2.0 (visible)
  Lacrosse 5 07:57:55 pm NNW 08:02:23pm 56° 2.5 (visible)
  February 20          
  Satellite Rise time Direction to look Transit time Max elevation Magnitude
  Idefix and Ariane 42B 05:18:46 am N 05:23:59am 82° 2.0 (visible)
  Hubble Space Telescope 05:41:47 am W 05:45:56am 84° 2.0 (visible)
  Lacrosse 5 07:03:58 pm NNW 07:09:01pm 66° 2.2 (visible)
  February 21          
  Satellite Rise time Direction to look Transit time Max elevation Magnitude
  Idefix and Ariane 42B 04:50:48 am NNE 04:55:09am 39° 3.1 (dim)
  Hubble Space Telescope 05:32:12 am W 05:36:21am 74° 2.1 (visible)
  Lacrosse 5 07:53:31 pm WNW 07:57:44pm 27° 4.0 (dim)
  February 22          
  Satellite Rise time Direction to look Transit time Max elevation Magnitude
  Hubble Space Telescope 05:22:34 am WNW 05:26:41am 66° 2.2 (visible)
  Idefix and Ariane 42B 06:02:08 am N 06:06:16am 34° 3.5 (dim)
  Lacrosse 5 06:58:59 pm NNW 07:03:59pm 60° 2.4 (visible)
  February 23          
  Satellite Rise time Direction to look Transit time Max elevation Magnitude
  Hubble Space Telescope 05:12:53 am N 05:16:59am 61° 2.3 (visible)
  Idefix and Ariane 42B 05:33:25 am N 05:38:35am 69° 2.2 (visible)
  February 24          
  Satellite Rise time Direction to look Transit time Max elevation Magnitude
  Hubble Space Telescope 05:03:12 am NNE 05:07:17am 54° 2.5 (visible)
  Idefix and Ariane 42B 05:05:10 am NNE 05:10:17am 58° 2.4 (visible)
  ISS 06:38:42 am WSW 06:41:46am 37° -2.7 (very bright)
  Hubble Space Telescope 06:39:59 am WNW 06:44:07am 73° 2.1 (visible)
  Lacrosse 5 06:54:30 pm WNW 06:58:49pm 28° 3.9 (dim)
  February 25          
  Satellite Rise time Direction to look Transit time Max elevation Magnitude
  Idefix and Ariane 42B 04:37:29 am NNE 04:41:55am 28° 3.9 (dim)
  Hubble Space Telescope 04:53:30 am ENE 04:57:35am 43° 2.9 (visible)
  ISS 05:46:52 am SSW 05:50:08am 83° -4.0 (very bright)
  Hubble Space Telescope 06:29:44 am W 06:33:53am 83° 2.0 (visible)
 
Cool links
Simple Satelllite Tracking
There are hundreds of spacecraft in Earth orbit and most are visible from your back yard--if you know when to look. We cut through the confusion by narrowing the list to a handful of the brightest and most interesting. At the moment we're monitoring the Lacrosse 3 spy satellite, the International Space Station, the Early Ammonia Servicer and NASA's Hubble Space Telescope. Check your flyby times and enjoy the show! Feedback is welcomed.
--Signed, Dr. Tony Phillips
  ISS over Dallas, Texas
April 13, 2008
  "It is amazing how bright the ISS is," says photographer Bret Dahl. "I took this picture through my 10-inch Meade LX-200."  
  ISS over Kent, England
April 4, 2008
  The ISS was so bright, I could see it moving in and out of the clouds," says photographer Dave Smith. "I took this picture using a Canon Powershot A540, wide zoom at 800 ASA for 15 seconds..  
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A solar wind stream hit Earth on April 23rd causing geomagnetic storms and Northern Lights around the Arctic Circle. See also March 2008. This is Aurora Australis backlighting the South Pole Telescope (a cosmic microwave background telescope, http://spt.uchicago.edu) which is bathed in moonlight at the geographic South Pole, where the sun has set for 6 months. J. Dana Hrubes Winterover, South Pole Telescope; Station Science Leader; Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station, Antarctica Tonight, with a group of young teenagers from south, we went to see the northern lights. Because of the clouds, the night was very short. Photo details: Canon EOS 30D, 10mm, f3,5, 800 ISO, 15 sec. I went out to try out my new equatorial mount this evening and found out that there were green lights out there. Photo details: Pentax K10D, K20D, 20mm, 24mm The nordic sky is gradually getting brighter and brighter as we approach summer. However, it still gets sufficient dark at midnight (62nd Lat.N). I got out just after midnight (April 23/24, 2008) local time, and shot a few images of the auroras. Here are a couple. Photo details: Canon EOS 450D, 18-55 mm lens, ISO: 800, exp: 60 - 65 sec, tripod, RC-5. This was taken looking over the Athabasca river in Fort McMurray Alberta with Syncrude Canada in the background.