Here's What's Up!
What's the fuss?
- Comet Elenin will not destory the Earth - Astro Bob
Read Astra's Comet Paper!
Links to Great Comet Stuff!
Make A Comet
Ephemris for your location!
Gary Kronk's Cometography Page
Jim Scotti's Comet Page
Don Machholtz The Comet Hunter
See the Comet Section of the Association of Lunar and Planetary Observers A.L.P.O
The BAA Comet Section Home Page
International Comet Quarterly
Cometary Archive for Amateur Astronomers (CARA)
Comet Orbit Home Page
Solar Views Comet Introduction
NightskyHunter.com Learn How to Discover a Comet
All About Comets from Purdue University
Seiichi Yoshida's Home Page - Lots of Comet Information, observer's aids
Southern Comets Page
Meteor Showers Online - Meteors associated with comets.
My Comet Hunting Hero - David Levy's Home Page - Latest Discovery October 2006, 22 and counting
Comet Missions and Exploration from Space!
Rosetta Mission - Comet Exploration Mission (Mars Swing by Feb. 25, 2007)
Stardust - NASA Sample Return Mission
Stardust@Home - Study returned samples using your home computer
JPL's List of Asteroid and Comet Spacecraft Missions
Deep Impact Legacy Site
Comet 2006P/1 McNaught
Discovered by Robert McNaught of the Siding Spring Observatory in Australia on August 7, 2006. Perihelion was January 12, 2007. Peak magnitude estimate -0.6! So long, Comet McNaught, it won't be back to visit the inner solar system again.
Robert McNaught's C/2006 P1 (McNaught) page - from Siding Spring Observatory
Space Weather.Com Comet McNaught Photo Gallery
C/2006 P1 (McNaught)
Comet 73P/Schwassmann-Wachmann 3
In 1995, Comet 73P/Schwassmann-Wachmann 3 split into "mini-comets" flying single file through space, much like Shoemaker/Levy9 that crashed into Jupiter. Closest approach to Earth: 5 million miles on May 15, 2006.Check out Seiichi Yoshida's 73P Comet Info
Comet Hale-Bopp Home Page - from Ron Baalke & JPL
Instituto de Astrofísica de Canarias
Visit The Comet Hale Bopp Information Page
C/1995 01 (Hale Bopp) was halebopp.com
H-B Magazine Old comets never die, they merely fade....
OR crash into planets....OR break up into pieces....OR hit the sun...Or are flung out of the solar system never to return
Comet Hyakutake Pages
ESO's Hyakutake Page
Comet Hyakutake Page - from JPL
Hyakutake Page by Gregg Geist
LASCO Comet Hyakutake Page - Chronograph on SOHO experiment
Comet Shoemaker-Levy Home Page (JPL)
Comet P/Shoemaker-Levy 9 Collision with Jupiter
Comet SL9 Collides with Jupiter A.L.P.O observer Jeff Beish
SEDS Shoemaker-Levy9 Collision with Jupiter
And when they fade, they really fade...here's a Halley Page:
Solar Views Halley Page
Well, 1986 was a bit before the age of information, wasn't it???
Last update: September 4, 2011
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