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Big Dipper

How can you see the big dipper upside down?

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2007-09-18 14:36:39
2007-09-18 14:36:39

Stand on your head! dummys

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Related Questions


All of them. You can see the Big Dipper anywhere in the northern hemisphere.


you can only see the big dipper at night with a microscop


you can see the big dipper at 30 degrees and above all year around


They do not see upside down when they walk upside down because their eyes are made to not be like that. XD


You can see the Big Dipper every month of the year, IF you live in the Northern Hemisphere


No dogs no not see upside down but they can see in gray.


you look at the brightest star in the sky then you follow a chain of stars to the big dipper


At night. If you're in the northern Hemisphere, then the "Big Dipper" is always in the sky.


look north for the north star. the star that seems to never move. it is part of the big dipper


The Big Dipper is NOT a constellation. It's an asterism (part of a constellation). You can see it all year long if you live in the Northern Hemisphere.


Yes, they are able to see upside down, just like humans.


You can see it all the time of you live in the Northern Hemisphere, unless you live really, REALLY south and the Dipper is low on the horizon... Find out where north is, wait for the sun to set, and you will EASILY see the Big Dipper in the north.


You can see the big dipper inthe northern sky every night. It is the only constellation that is visible year round in North America.


No. Peru is in the southern Hemisphere and though parts of the Big Dipper can be seen, no part of the Little Dipper can be seen.


The stars of the big dipper are made of hydrogen and helium, as are all stars. The big dipper itself was concocted from your own imagination, and the imaginations of millions of other human beings who see patterns in the stars.


There are several mythological interpretations on Ursa Major (The Big Dipper). For more information, please see the related link below.


They dont...... .....................


The Big Dipper can be seen every year. If you live in the northern hemisphere it is a constellation that you can see all year round. So on any clear night, you could see it.


Eyes work the same way regardless of the position of the head, and regardless of age. Of course, understanding what you see is another matter. I doubt that an upside down baby understands what it sees. But it does see. When they are first born, yes, we all see things upside down but our brains reverse the image. If you wear a pair of specially made spectacles that gives images upside down, for a few days you will see things upside down after you remove them until your brain can readjust to it. The reason for two answers to this question is the ambiguity of the question. Do you want to know if babies can see when they are upside down, or do you want to know if babies see an upside down image. You have an answer in either case.


You know the "outside" pair of stars in the Big Dipper's "dipper" part point "up" across Draco to the Little Dipper. Fairly simple and easy. If you can find the Little Dipper, you can locate the Big Dipper by lining up a pair of the "dipper" stars to find Ursa Major. Use the star in the "bottom" of the "dipper" part of the Little Dipper nearest the handle. Draw a line from that star "out" and "across" the "dipper" part of Ursa Minor to the "upper" and "outer" star of the dipper. If you follow that line on across Draco, you'll end up at Ursa Major. Your line will go "into" the "dipper" part of the Big Dipper. Use the link below to see a diagram. It says it all. Place your cursor on the frame to see the lines drawn in, and roll your cursor out of the frame and the lines will disappear. You'll see the stars as they appear in the sky.


If the angles of the mirrors that you used on periscope are not parallel to each other you would see the image upside down.


it depends if you can find the big dipper and little dipper then you can always find the north star


you can"t see it in the begginig of the school year


you can see it better at night a about 12:00


When you blink, you see everything upside down for a nanosecond, but your brain corrects it so fast that you will never be able to see this happen.



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