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See rare moment through UNT’s high-powered telescope

On May 9, the closest planet to the sun, Mercury, will pass across the face of the sun like a little black dot. You can safely witness the moment through UNT’s high-powered telescopes – and even take a photo. UNT will host a free public event from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. for the transit of Mercury. The viewing will take place at the southwest corner of the Environmental Education, Science & Technology Building, 1704 W. Mulberry St., Denton. The next opportunity to see this will be more than a decade from now.UNT Telescopes

Participants will be able to see the event through special filtered telescopes that protect your eyes. There will also be a setup to take high-quality photos with your own camera or smartphone. Professors will be on-hand to give an explanation of the event. 

“A transit of Mercury is one of the more rare events we seem,” said Ron Dilulio, director of the UNT Astronomy program. “In fact, the next one won’t happen until 2027. It would be a waste if you missed this one.”

For more information, contact UNT Planetarium and Astronomy Program Director Ron Dilulio at 940-369-8213. More information on UNT Astronomy can be found online.

-Tanya O’Neil, News Promotions

Posted on: Fri 06 May 2016

Owning Excellence

Faculty and staff members have roles in transforming UNT into a nationally prominent university. Share your ideas on how you can help UNT to own excellence, keep students on track and improve graduation education.

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