en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Declination

In astronomy, **declination** (abbreviated dec; symbol δ) is one of the two angles
that locate a point on the **celestial** sphere in the **equatorial** coordinate system, the
...

astro.unl.edu/naap/motion1/cec_units.html

The **Celestial Equatorial** Coordinate System is based on the concept of the
celestial sphere. The celestial ... **Declination** is measured from the **celestial**
**equator**.

stars.astro.illinois.edu/celsph.html

The intersection of the celestial meridian and the **celestial equator** (upper case ...
If far enough north (**declination** 90° - latitude), the star misses the horizon and is ...

astro.wsu.edu/worthey/astro/html/lec-celestial-sph.html

Remember: your latitude = the altitude of the north celestial pole. ... Altitude of
**Celestial Equator** (Az.= 0 or 180), **Declination** of North horizon, **Declination** of ...

astrosun2.astro.cornell.edu/academics/courses/astro201/cel_sphere.htm

The **celestial equator** lies along the celestial sphere in the same plane that ...
sphere by giving it two coordinates, called the Right Ascension and the
**Declination**.

archive.hokulea.com/ike/hookele/celestial_sphere.html

**Declination** equals the angle of a star away from the **Celestial Equator** with the
vertex (the common endpoint of the angle) being the center of the earth).

www.coursehero.com/file/p60neu3/a-90-b-90-c-0-d-180-B-Question-2-What-is-the-declination-of-an-object-that-lies

B Question 2: **What is the declination** of an object that lies equidistant between
the **celestial equator** and the south celestial pole? a. +45° b. -45° c. +60° d. -30°
A ...

www.astronomyforbeginners.com/astronomy/celestialsphere.php

Oct 1, 2014 **...** For this reason points on the **celestial equator** are said to have a **declination** of 0°
and the celestial pole is said to have a **declination** of 90°.

www.skyandtelescope.com/astronomy-resources/what-are-celestial-coordinates

Jul 20, 2006 **...** Directly out from the Earth's equator, 0° latitude, is the **celestial equator**, 0°
**declination**. If you stand on the Earth's equator, the **celestial equator** ...