Rise and set times for Venus's?
Venus rises and sets ad different times every day and different from each place. One of the easy ways to get this info is to download and install the Stellarium program (free, and open source) from www.stellarium.org.
Tomorrow, December 30, 2008, from Sacramento, CA, Venus rises at 10:13 AM and sets at 8:25 PM.
IMMEDIATELY AFTER SUNSET! Go out and look just to the south of where the Sun has set. If your eyes are good, you may be able to see Jupiter and Mercury, right next to each other. Look up and to the south a little; you probably won't be able to see the very dim Neptune, just below the very bright Venus. Then comes the crescent Moon. Above and to the south, in almost a straight line, you will not be able to see Uranus without a telescope, but it will be there.
Update for 4/09/12 from New York, New York.
Venus is an evening planet. Today, it sets at 10:55pm EDT. Tomorrow, it rises at 8:15am EDT, and probably won't be visible due to the glare from the Sun.
Stars do rise and set just like our sun, a star. While the rising and setting position of our sun changes daily, the position of other stars when they rise or set does not change. The times that they rise or set will change each day. Read More
It does not. Read More
That depends on your latitude. The Arctic is all of the area north of the Arctic Circle, which is 66.56Â° north latitude. At the Arctic Circle, the sun sets every day, although on the June solstice it just barely sets then immediately rises again as soon as it sets. The farther north you go in the Arctic, the fewer the annual number of sunsets (and sunrises). At the northernmost point, the north pole, the sun… Read More
The Moon will rise and set almost every day, not only 6 times, in 2010. Or in any other year. The Moon will rise and set almost every day, not only 6 times, in 2010. Or in any other year. The Moon will rise and set almost every day, not only 6 times, in 2010. Or in any other year. The Moon will rise and set almost every day, not only 6 times, in 2010… Read More
It changes every day. Read More
See related link for a calculator depending on your location Read More
The sun rises at different times depending on what country that you may live in. During the summer, the sun will rise earlier and will set later. Read More
Rise in the East and set in the West. Read More
When does the moon set and rise Read More
You'll find the sun and moon set & rise times here: http://www.40-below.com/sunmoon/index.html Read More
Stars rise in the west and set in the east in the southern hemisphere. However, in the northern hemisphere the stars rise in the east and set in the west. Read More
The moon's apparent rise and set is caused by the rotation of the earth. Consequently, the Sun and the Moon and all the Stars appear to rise in the East and set in the West. Read More
They appear to rise and set as a result of Earth's rotation. Read More
That depends on the date. You can calculate the sunrise/sunset times for the entire year at the link below. Read More
Things like the moon, sun, planets and stars "rise" and "set" because Earth rotates. As Earth turns, lights in the sky appear to rise in the East and set in the West. Read More
All planets that rotate in our solar system will see apparent sun rise and sun set There are no planets that are stationary not to view the apparent sun rise and sun set. Read More
The earth's rotation. As the earth rotates on his axis, the sun appears to rise and set. Read More
In parts of the year the sun does rise and set in Antarctica. Read More
For the same reason that the Sun and the Moon rise and set. That's the result of Earth's rotation. Read More
No stars within (your north latitude) of Polaris appear to rise or set. Read More
Yes, it is one of the brightest planets. Often local papers have the rise and set times published each day. Read More
It appears to rise from the east and to set to the west. This is seen by the movement of the earth around the sun wich does not rotate. Read More
A waning half moon would rise at midnight and a waxing half moon would set at midnight. Read More
Every natural object in the sky appears to rise in the east and set in the west. Read More
First of all the Earth is not rounded circuit,so when the moon rounded around the earth & in same time the earth rounding around the sun,so the moon rise & set depend on the location of the earth & location the moon to sun Read More
the rotation of the earth. one side of the earth can not catch sun so its dark.the side with sun on its day. Read More
58.65 Earth days It depends. The orbit of mercury is very elliptical. this means that at times in it's orbit is is going faster (and nearer) the Sun than at other times. This changing speed means that when Mercury is closest to the Sun it is moving faster than it is rotating. This leads to an interesting phenominon. From a certain point on Mercury you would see the Sun rise in the east, apear to… Read More
Reason Moon Rises and Sets At Different Times The moon orbits Earth. As it travels around our planet, it appears to rise and set almost an hour later each day/evening. It's shape (or phase) is also related to when it rises and sets. Read More
They pray 5 times a day. One in the morning before sun rise, once when the sun is at its meridian, once in the afternoon, once in the evening when the sun is about to set and once at night. Read More
For the same reason that the Sun and the stars rise in the east and set in the west. This is due to Earth's rotation, from west to east. Read More
For the same reason that the Sun and the stars rise in the east and set in the west. The reason is that the Earth rotates from west to east. Read More
There are no planets that have constant rise and set times; those times change daily as the Earth and other planets follow their own orbital paths through the solar system. There are two planets that NEVER "rise as the sun sets"; Mercury and Venus are closer to the Sun than Earth is. Read More
That is because the Moon orbits around the Earth (once every 27 1/2 days), and therefore changes its position in the sky. Read More
Yes. If you remain stationary on the Moon, you would see the Sun rise, and then set 14 days later. Another 14 days after that, the Sun would rise again. Read More
The word "rise" is in the King James Version of the Bible 142 times. It is in 140 verses. Read More