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A constellation is a group of a visible _______ that form a pattern when viewed from Earth.
Why do we see different constellations?
The stars are moving.
You are spinning in circles.
Earth is rotating.
The moon is moving.
A group of stars that forms a pattern in the night sky is _____.
Ursa Major “Great Dipper” make up another group of stars called _______.
the Little Dipper
the Big Dipper
Why can’t we see constellations during the day?
The Sun is too bright
It is not dark
The stars move
The stars change shape
As the earth rotates on its axis, the constellations and stars in them appear to _______.
move across the sky
Move around each other
stand still in the sky
What constellation is this?
True/False: People in the Northern and Southern Hemisphere see the constellations at same time.
True/False: The star we see on each constellation are very close to us.
True/False: Some of the stars in Ursa Major make up another constellation called the Big Dipper.
True/False: The stars in the night sky appear in the same place all night long.
True/False: Ursa Major is also called “Great Dipper” and is one of the largest constellation.