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What is your birth star? click here to find out!

Albert 2007/09/26 06:57:48
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Go here to find out what your birth star is: http://outreach.jach.hawaii.edu/birthstars/

And then go here for information about it: http://nstars.nau.edu/nau_nstars/multi_search_start.php
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Top Opinion

  • Albert 2007/09/26 07:10:48
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Albert
    +5
    According to the website I should be able to see my birth star with the naked eye on a clear night. Pretty fascinating.

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Opinions

  • Teedee 2007/10/14 02:10:51
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Teedee
    I love stuff like this...sooo cool..thanks :))

    Your birthday star is in the constellation Corvus. It has the name α (Alpha) Corvi in Johann Bayer's Uranometria star catalog. It is also called 1 Corvi in the Historia Cœlestis Britannica of John Flamsteed and Edmund Halley. It is called NS 1208-2443 in the NStars database.

    It has visual magnitude 4.02 meaning that you could see this star with the naked eye in good viewing conditions. It is marked in the center of this star chart, at celestial coordinates (J2000 equinox):

    Right ascension 12:8:24.8
    Declination -24:43:43.9

    This star is 48.1 light years away, which means that the light we see from it today set off on its journey at about the same time that you were born. Come back in a month or two and your birthday star may change, as the light from more distant stars reaches Earth
  • chilton~T~ 2007/10/14 01:46:58 (edited)
    This was kinda cool :-\
    chilton~T~
    +1
    Very cool!
    Birthday Star:
    Your birthday star is in the constellation Corvus. It has the name α (Alpha) Corvi in Johann Bayer's Uranometria star catalog. It is also called 1 Corvi in the Historia Cœlestis Britannica of John Flamsteed and Edmund Halley. It is called NS 1208-2443 in the NStars database.
    It has visual magnitude 4.02 meaning that you could see this star with the naked eye in good viewing conditions. It is marked in the center of this star chart, at celestial coordinates (J2000 equinox):
    This star is 48.1 light years away, which means that the light we see from it today set off on its journey at about the same time that you were born.
  • kellley 2007/09/29 02:11:31
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    kellley
    Hercules, it was very interesting to learn.
  • Spider20 2007/09/28 03:00:03
    This was kinda cool :-\
    Spider20
    +3
    The funny thing is....I've always been fascinated by that area of the night sky..........
  • Daisy 2007/09/28 01:30:10
    This was kinda cool :-\
    Daisy
    +2
    My birthday star is in the constellation Gemini. It is called 37 Geminorum in the Historia Coelestis Britannica of John Flamsteed and Edmund Halley. It is called NS 0655+2522 in the NStars database. Gemini is the sign of the twins, and the star picture for my constellation looks more like a man and a woman holding hands than a picture of two twins (Ha!). Thanks for this great link, I think everyone will enjoy this.
  • Sir Jim 2007/09/28 00:06:44
    None of the above
    Sir Jim
    But I'm not at all into astrology.
  • Spider20 Sir Jim 2007/09/28 03:00:56
    Spider20
    +1
    This is more astronomy........
  • Sir Jim Spider20 2007/09/28 11:03:44
    Sir Jim
    You're right it is. I found my star but I don't think I'll ever have the opportunity to actually visit there in this life anyway. Very interesting though...
  • Spider20 Sir Jim 2007/09/28 15:32:57
    Spider20
    Know what you mean...I've been working on a space ship and W.A.R.P. drive....but no real luck yet.....and if I did succeed, believe me....it wouild be luck....lol
  • Rain 2007/09/27 20:13:10
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Rain
    +2
    Your birthday star is in the constellation Mensa. It has the name α (Alpha) Mensae in Johann Bayer's Uranometria star catalog. It is called NS 0610-7445 in the NStars database.

    It has visual magnitude 5.07 meaning that you could just see this star with the naked eye under the best viewing conditions. It is marked in the center of this star chart, at celestial coordinates (J2000 equinox):

    Right ascension 6:10:14.5
    Declination -74:45:11

    This star is 33.1 light years away, which means that the light we see from it today set off on its journey at about the same time that you were born. Come back in a month or two and your birthday star may change, as the light from more distant stars reaches Earth
  • Snowboarder 2007/09/26 21:29:08
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Snowboarder
    +1
    It has the name μ (Mu) Herculis in Johann Bayer's Uranometria star catalog. It is also called 86 Herculis in the Historia Cœlestis Britannica of John Flamsteed and Edmund Halley. It is called NS 1746+2743 A in the NStars database. It has visual magnitude 3.42 meaning that you could see this star with the naked eye in good viewing conditions. It is marked in the center of this star chart, at celestial coordinates (J2000 equinox):
    This star is 27.4 light years away, which means that the light we see from it today set off on its journey at about the same time that you were born
  • Pimpjuice 2007/09/26 20:50:03
    I already knew what my birth star was! ~(-_-)~ yoda told me.
    Pimpjuice
    +1
    Yoda is awesome!!
  • shiela33 2007/09/26 19:43:09
  • ThatGirl 2007/09/26 19:34:05
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    ThatGirl
    +1
    Mine is Pi cubed. (Don't know how to type the symbols) in Orions Belt. In that case, I see my birth star all the time as I'm always gazing at the stars, and see Orion's belt almost every night. :o) Thanks Albert, that was cool.
  • Ginny 2007/09/26 18:20:52
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Ginny
    +2
    Albert, that was so much fun! I'm in the constellation Ursa Major and my granddaughter is in Cassiopeia...I love saying that word!!! Thanks so much, I love learning new things.
  • Hola 2007/09/26 18:20:26
    This was kinda cool :-\
    Hola
    +1
    Your birthday star is in the constellation Bootes. It has the name χ (Chi) Bootis in Johann Bayer's Uranometria star catalog. It is also called 37 Bootis in the Historia Cœlestis Britannica of John Flamsteed and Edmund Halley. It is called NS 1451+1906 A in the NStars database.

    It has visual magnitude 4.7 meaning that you could just see this star with the naked eye under the best viewing conditions. It is marked in the center of this star chart, at celestial coordinates (J2000 equinox):
    Right ascension 14:51:23.4
    Declination 19:6:1.7

    This star is 22.1 light years away, which means that the light we see from it today set off on its journey at about the same time that you were born.
  • annamar... Hola 2007/09/26 19:23:57
    annamariesiobhan
    +2
    Oh my gosh! What is your birthday? That's my birthstar as well!
  • Hola annamar... 2007/09/26 21:07:40
    Hola
    +1
    My birthday is May 11 and yours?
  • Albert Hola 2007/09/27 01:40:06 (edited)
    Albert
    The year of your birth is the most significant factor in determining which star it is. It will change as more time passes and light from other stars reaches Earth! Thats what is so cool it is a dynamic figuration.
  • Hola Albert 2007/09/27 20:05:03
    Hola
    +1
    Albert you are right!
    Very interesting...Thanks buddy!
  • annamar... Hola 2007/09/27 04:59:57
    annamariesiobhan
    +1
    April 6th, that's weird
  • Magzilla 2007/09/26 17:41:30
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Magzilla
    +1
    Your birthday star is in the constellation Draco. It has the name χ (Chi) Draconis in Johann Bayer's Uranometria star catalog. It is also called 44 Draconis in the Historia Cœlestis Britannica of John Flamsteed and Edmund Halley. It is called NS 1821+7243 A in the NStars database.

    It has visual magnitude 3.68 meaning that you could see this star with the naked eye in good viewing conditions. It is marked in the center of this star chart, at celestial coordinates (J2000 equinox):Right ascension 18:21:3.4
    Declination 72:43:58.2


    This star is 26.2 light years away, which means that the light we see from it today set off on its journey at about the same time that you were born. Come back in a month or two and your birthday star may change, as the light from more distant stars reaches Earth.
  • ruby 2007/09/26 17:37:09
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    ruby
    +2
    Very cool. I am in your debt. The Internet rocks!
  • Albert ruby 2007/09/26 17:43:07
    Albert
    I thought it was pretty cool so I decided to make a poll about it.
  • ruby Albert 2007/09/26 18:15:45
    ruby
    Bobi says they need help. Can you help? A post down the page.
  • Ant~ All Woman All Amazing~ 2007/09/26 15:55:06
    Undecided
    Ant~ All Woman All Amazing~
    +2
    I found my star name 11 Leonis Minoris in the Historia Cœlestis ( cool :) )
    but alsa could not find information about it. : ((((
  • Ginny Ant~ Al... 2007/09/26 18:17:40
    Ginny
    +2
    I found my star and my granddaughters star...how cool is that?!!, but I couldn't do that next step either. But since I'm at work I didn't want to spend too much time trying!
  • Albert Ginny 2007/09/27 01:43:53
    Albert
    Most of the information provided by the NS star database is scientific lingo so it wouldn't really be that much more gratifying to see the tables and charts most of which I even had a hard time interpreting.
  • Roadscholar 2007/09/26 15:53:04
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Roadscholar
    +2
    Right on, my star is in the Mensa constellation! That must be why i are so smert.
  • Ihr Hase ~ Radix Libertas 2007/09/26 15:33:31
    I already knew what my birth star was! ~(-_-)~ yoda told me.
    Ihr Hase ~ Radix Libertas
    +2
    hehehe

    When we both had hair...

    Photo Sharing and Video Hosting at Photobucket
  • Michael, Arrivederci e amore 2007/09/26 15:03:16
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Michael, Arrivederci e amore
    +1
    I love unusual stuff like this.
  • bobi 2007/09/26 13:39:10
    Undecided
    bobi
    This is not easy......Help
  • Albert bobi 2007/09/27 10:33:07
    Albert
    Just goto the first link and then click the button that tells you to find you to find out what you birthday star is. Then follow the page by page steps filling in the info about when you were born and It will tell you which star is your birth star. The second link is to the NS star database and to find out detailed scientific information about your star, copy the NS star database catalog number from the info in the first link and past that number in to the search bar. is should be something like NS 1746+2743 A or whatever your star is. Hope this helped you.
  • Rileymo 2007/09/26 12:22:17
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Rileymo
    +1
    Thank you, that was amazing!!! Little things like this make the day so enjoyable.
    Cheers!
  • Waldy1 2007/09/26 11:26:28
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Waldy1
    +1
    Always enjoy unusual info!
  • GEMINII : queen of hope 2007/09/26 11:20:14
    This was kinda cool :-\
    GEMINII : queen of hope
    +1
    mine is eridanus i should be able to see my star to with a naked eye on a clear nite that is cool
  • Bunny Gurl ♥ 2007/09/26 08:46:55
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Bunny Gurl ♥
    +2
    Your Birthday Star:

    Your birthday star is in the constellation Aquila. It has the name δ (Delta) Aquilae in Johann Bayer's Uranometria star catalog. It is also called 30 Aquilae in the Historia Cœlestis Britannica of John Flamsteed and Edmund Halley. It is called NS 1925+0306 A in the NStars database.

    It has visual magnitude 3.36 meaning that you could see this star with the naked eye in good viewing conditions. It is marked in the center of this star chart, at celestial coordinates (J2000 equinox):

    Right ascension 19:25:29.9
    Declination 3:6:53.2

    This star is 50.0 light years away, which means that the light we see from it today set off on its journey at about the same time that you were born. Come back in a month or two and your birthday star may change, as the light from more distant stars reaches Earth.
  • Albert 2007/09/26 07:10:48
    I really enjoyed learning this :-)
    Albert
    +5
    According to the website I should be able to see my birth star with the naked eye on a clear night. Pretty fascinating.

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