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spotthestation.nasa.gov

As the third brightest object in the sky the space station is easy to see if you know ... Enter your location to learn when the space station will be flying overhead.

spotthestation.nasa.gov/sightings

Enter your location and find out when the ISS will be passing over you next. ... Enter your location information below to find out when the space station will be ...

www.nasa.gov/centers/glenn/events/stsight.html

Jul 30, 2012 ... Check out these tips for seeing the station from the ground. ... The space station looks like a fast-moving plane in the sky, but it will be seen as a ...

www.space.com/3972-space-station-shuttle-visible-night-sky.html

Jun 19, 2007 ... Anyone in favored locations will have no trouble seeing the pair.

www.space.com/34650-track-astronauts-space-new-interactive-map.html

Nov 8, 2016 ... Although this high-flying satellite can be seen from the ground, it passes ... The service notifies users of passes that are high enough in the sky to be ... you can see here) that allows users to find out when the station will pass overhead their location. ... Photos: Portraits of Shuttle Endeavour at Space Station.

www.space.com/12283-space-shuttle-station-skywatching-southern-hemisphere.html

Jul 14, 2011 ... Skywatchers in the Southern Hemisphere can spot the shuttle Atlantis docked at the ... Another view of NASA's space shuttle Discovery and the ...

earthsky.org/human-world/how-to-spot-the-international-space-station

Nov 5, 2016 ... Every so often, you can see the ISS in your night sky. ... of the International Space Station taken from the space shuttle Endeavour on May 30,.

news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2011/07/110707-shuttle-launch-atlantis-last-chance-see-space-science

Jul 7, 2011 ... People watch the space shuttle Discovery launch in July 2006. ... last time sky- watchers around the world will have the chance to see a shuttle ...

iss.astroviewer.net/observation.php

Find out when the International Space Station can be observed from your ... or it is less than 10° above the horizon or the sky is not dark enough to see the ISS.