This video was captured at 1500 frames/s by an observer in Wyoming yesterday. If you look closely, you’ll see the International Space Station move out of the Moon’s shadow around 3 o’clock and move across the Sun and exit around 8 o’clock.
Video Credit: NASA / Joel Kowsky
An eclipsing binary star is a binary star with the orbital plane of the two stars angled so it is nearly in the line of sight of the observer. The pair of stars undergo mutual eclipses. Algol (β Persei) is the best-known example of an eclipsing binary. Algol is actually a triple-star system, in which the large and bright primary Algol A is regularly eclipsed by the dimmer Algol B every 2.87 days as seen from Earth.
The animation was created using near-infrared images from the CHARA interferometer. The numbers in the corner represent the relative phase of the orbit. The stars are so close together (about 1/16 of the distance between the Earth and the Sun) that Algol A is slowly stripping matter out of Algol B.
Image Credit: Fabien Baron (CC BY-SA 3.0)
This Jovian image was processed from data taken by the JunoCam instrument aboard the Juno spacecraft by amateur scientists Gerald Eichstädt and Seán Doran. North is to the left of the image. The spacecraft was a bit more than 16,500 km from the tops of the Jupiter’s clouds when the image was taken at 23:12 UTC on 10 July, 2017, during its seventh close flyby.
Image Credits: NASA / JPL-Caltech / SwRI / MSSS / Gerald Eichstädt / Seán Doran