It is a question that has fascinated astronomers since at least the dawn of time, but the first recorded constellational lights were actually a result of astronomical observations.
Astronomers have found that the brightest stars in the constellion Orion, in the constellation Orionid, appear in the sky around the same time that the Sun rises in the east and sets in the west.
These observations were taken in the early 20th century.
In the 1950s, astronomers discovered that stars in constellions such as Sagittarius and Pisces, also known as the Northern and Southern Crosses, would appear to move around the heavens at the same rate.
This discovery sparked a great interest in the idea that this phenomenon was caused by the Sun and its influence on the star’s position.
Since the 1970s, a growing number of studies have suggested that constellating stars also appear to change the colour of the sky as they move through space.
The most common of these studies was done by astronomer John Mather of the University of California, Berkeley, in 1975.
In this study, Mather used a telescope called the Panoramic Survey Telescope and Rapid Response System to observe the position of the stars in a constellation known as Lyra.
This data was compared with observations from two other telescopes in the Southern Hemisphere, the Great Northern Telescope and the Very Large Telescope.
Mather and his team found that stars within the constellation Lyra appear to shift as they pass through space, in line with the rate at which the stars move through the sky.
Might these shifts in colour be caused by changes in the Sun’s brightness?
If so, then this could have implications for the way we observe the heavens.
Mears’ work has now been corroborated by others.
In 2012, the UK-based Astronomical Society of Great Britain and Ireland (ASGO) announced that it had discovered that the first two stars in Lyra’s constellation Sagittarii, also called the Northern Cross, appeared to move through time at the rate of one and a half times per day.
This study was done with the use of a very large telescope, which required the telescope to be built at least 60 metres above the ground.
The authors of this new paper are not the first to find that the stars of the constellation Sagitarius, known as Taurus, are moving through time.
The same work, conducted by a team of scientists from the University at Albany, New York, in 2015, also found that these two stars appear to have different colour shifts in time.
This is the first time that astronomers have confirmed that these changes in colour were caused by an effect of the Sun, and they also point to a possible explanation for the phenomenon known as eclipses.
Eclipses are the phenomenon of two or more objects appearing to disappear in the same day.
The first one of these events, known to occur at the start of the year, occurs around January 25, when the Moon passes between the Earth and the Sun.
This eclipse can cause severe damage to satellites and communications equipment, and cause major power outages.
In addition, the next eclipse can occur on March 5, when Earth passes between a red and a blue star.
The red star is brighter and appears to move faster than the blue one, which is smaller and farther away.
These events occur about once every hundred years.
This second event occurs on April 6, when a third red star appears to pass between the Sun (the Earth) and the Moon (the Moon’s shadow).
This eclipse causes a massive solar flare, which causes solar storms to spread out over the globe.
A study published last year by researchers at the Australian National University (ANU) showed that the two events coincide.
This is because, as soon as the Moon appears to be behind the red star, the Sun moves away from the Earth in the opposite direction, which creates a new eclipsing event.
This finding has been used by some astronomers as a reason to believe that eclipses may have a beneficial effect on us, since they may cause us to miss our next chance to catch up with our planet.
For this reason, scientists have been trying to find ways to explain the phenomenon that is the so-called eclipsing effect.
This new study by Mears and his colleagues was done to investigate whether the changes in colours seen by Mather’s team could be linked to a different kind of phenomenon that astronomers call a coronagraph, a type of gas cloud that encases the Sun in its orbit around the Earth.
Astronomer Tom Krawczyk, who studies astronomy at the University’s Australian Centre for Space Research, was a co-author of this paper.
“What we see in our study is an emission from the corona, a tiny, thin layer of gas that surrounds the Sun,” Krawszyk told Al Jazeera.
“This corona is much thicker than the