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Visit Us on Facebook Follow Us on Twitter Follow Us on Google+ Home Explore the Sea Explore the Sky About FAQs Site Map Privacy Contact Sea and Sky > The Sky > The Cosmos > The Constellations > February Constellations > Camelopardalis Page 1 of 1 << Auriga | February Constellations | Main Menu | Canis Major >> C
Camelopardalis Transit Date of principal star: 4 December If one were asked to name all the four-legged creatures found in the sky, the Ram and the Bull would come readily to mind, and the Bear and Dog (two of each actually: major and minor). A little more thought might produce the Hare (or Rabbit) and the Unicorn (ho
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Camelopardalis Constellation on Top Astronomer TopAstronomer.com Sky Maps Whats There To View This Month Find A UK Astronomy Society or Shop Planisphere Constellation Explorer Object Finder Interractive 3D Night Sky Constellation Guides Andromeda Antlia Apus Aquarius Aquila Ara Aries Auriga Bootes Caelum Camelopardali
  Universe TodaySpace and astronomy news Login Login Home Members Guide to Space Carnival Photos Videos Forum Contact Privacy The large but faint northern Camelopardalis constellation (aka. the giraffe). Credit: astronoo.com Astronomy, Guide to Space The Constellation Camelopardalis Article Updated: 2 Dec , 2016
Constellation ListAndromeda ConstellationAntlia ConstellationApus ConstellationAquarius ConstellationAquila ConstellationAra ConstellationAries ConstellationAuriga ConstellationBoötes ConstellationCaelum ConstellationCamelopardalis ConstellationCancer ConstellationCanes Venatici ConstellationCanis Major Constellation
Genitive: Camelopardalis Abbreviation: Cam Size ranking: 18th Origin: Petrus Plancius One of the most unlikely animals to be found in the sky is a giraffe. The Greeks called giraffes ‘camel leopards’ because of their long necks and spots, which is where the name Camelopardalis comes fro
Camelopardalis or the Giraffe constellation is a large, faint grouping of stars in the northern sky . The constellation was introduced in (or by Petrus Plancius . Some older astronomy books give an alternative spelling of the name, Camelopardus. First attested in English in the word camelopardalis comes from Latin , an

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