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  Vendredi 16.01.09 Tchad : Un commandant proche de la famille dictatoriale d’un secteur de 100 Toyota avec un effectif de 1500 éléments installé récemment sur l’axe Massaguet-N’goura sur ordre de Deby est en contact permanant avec les éléments de RFC. Veulent-ils rejoindre le RFC? Affaire à suivre… <> Malgré l’état dans lequel il était, Hinda la première dame a voulu et insisté que son mari donne une interview sur les ondes de RFI démentant les spéculations sur la santé de ce dernier mais le despote n’était pas en mesure de réaliser son intervention sur les antennes de la radio. Bye bye Deby. <> Jeudi 15.01.09 Tchad: L’occasion est en or pour le General le jeune Abderahim Bahar de renverser et remplacer son oncle le malade Idriss Deby a la mode Guinéenne et négocier avec la rébellion. Nous vous assurons le soutient de tous les jeunes et les tchadiennes et tchadiens vous seront reconnaissants. <> Le dictateur Idriss Deby semble avoir un malaise. Priez s’il vous plait pour qu’il ne se recouvre plus. Ameen. <> Avec la pénurie du fagot de bois et du charbon, plusieurs restaurants ferment leurs portes dont le reste utilisent le gaz pour la cuisine tout en élevant le prix de leurs plats. <> Mercredi 14.01.09 Tchad : Très cher(e) Ab. Votre question sur les identités des infiltrés est très pertinente et nous respectons votre curiosité. Nous craignons que la réponse à votre question compromettra la sécurité de nos envoyés et leurs informateurs car donner des précisions sur des informations très sensibles exposera les origines des ces renseignements. Tout ce qu’on puisse dire, cette personne est un officier supérieur dans l’Armée de Deby. Nous nous excusons de ne pas pouvoir vous satisfaire et nous vous remercions pour votre compréhension. <> Mardi 13.01.09 Tchad :La situation sécuritaire dans l'est est imprévisible avec des incidents isolés. Renforcement de la sécurité dans la zone de Dogdoré où des gendarmes supplémentaires ont été déployés ; des attaques de bandits (appartenant a la milice de Deby) ont forcé des ONG à se retirer laissant près de 30 000 déplacés sans aide. Epidémie de rougeole ; à la semaine 1 de 2009, un total de 345 nouveaux cas et 1 décès a été notifié. L'OMS appuie les activités de réponse. <> Un officier supérieur du rétrograde dictateur Idriss Deby dit qu’ils ont pu infiltrer beaucoup des espions dans la rébellion. Leur nombre dépasse une centaine de personnes. En tant que « rebelles », 21 parmi eux ont pu avoir une formation très avancée des armes sophistiquées et acquirent des informations très confidentielles. Une dizaine de ces infiltrés viennent de retourner á leur maitre en fouillant la rébellion par une voiture et perçant jusqu'à N’Djamena sans arrêt. <> Les cousins du dictateur tchadien Idriss Deby déguisés en coupeurs de route ont fait un massacre de plusieurs passagers tchadiens sur plusieurs voitures dans la région de Bokoro (Province de Chari-Baguirmi) pour les déposséder de leurs biens. <> Le dictateur Erythréen avait donné un « bon » conseil à son homologue le tyran tchadien Idriss Deby lors de sa dernière visite. « Si les civiles se mêlent de la politique, cela veut dire que leur ventre est plein. Comme plus de 99% des tchadiens ne vous aiment pas, il faut les plonger sans remord dans une terrible misère avec une souffrance aigue jusqu'à ce qu’ils arrêteront de parler de la politique » dit-il le retardé mental Erythréen Issayas Afeworrki. <> Le dictateur Deby, le sauvage au cerveau « d’argile » qui veut appliquer à la lettre ce conseil gratuit, est sur le point d’interdire l’importation du riz au Tchad dans les jours à venir dans le but de forcer les tchadiens à oublier de parler ou de se mêler de sa politique de régression et désolation. <> Première fois dans l’histoire du monde, des humains utilisent l’excrément d’ânes pour préparer leur thé. Le coût du sac d’excrément dépasse 4000 F cfa présentement à N’Djamena due à l’interdiction du charbon.
 

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31 août 2013 6 31 /08 /août /2013 04:40
In the last days of August, and first days of September, the waning moon will be moving past the planets Jupiter and Mars in the east before dawn. Here' s the view on the morning of August 30.

In the last days of August, and first days of September, the waning moon will be moving past the planets Jupiter and Mars in the east before dawn. Here’ s the view on the morning of August 30.

The waning crescent moon and the dazzling planet Jupiter pair up before sunrise on Saturday, August 31.

The waning crescent moon and the dazzling planet Jupiter pair up before sunrise on Saturday, August 31.

By the morning of September 1, the moon will be a noticeably thinner crescent, and it'll be between Jupiter and Mars.

By the morning of September 1, the moon will be a noticeably thinner crescent, and it’ll be between Jupiter and Mars.

Will Mars appear as large as a full moon on August 27? No.

Two planets appear in the August evening sky all month long: Venus and Saturn. Venus beams in the west at dusk, and sets roughly one and one-half hours aftersunset all month long at mid-northern latitudes. Saturn shines in the southwest sky at nightfall and stays out until late evening in early August and until mid-evening by the month’s end.

Mars and Jupiter rise in the east before dawn all through August. The two climb over the horizon well over two hours before sunrise in early August. By the month’s end, Jupiter rises more than 4 hours before the sun while Mars comes up about three hours before sunrise. No, Mars will not appear as large as the moon on August 27. This is a hoax that has popped up every year at this time since 2003. Read more about the Mars-double-moon hoax here.

What do we mean by visible planet?

Special planetary events coming up in August 2013:

Peak night for Perseid meteor shower on August 11-12

Moon near Libra’s alpha star, east of 2 planets on August 13

Blue Moon from dusk till dawn on night of August 20

Castor and Pollux point to Mars before dawn August 24

Moon and Jupiter adorn predawn and dawn sky on August 31

Easily locate stars and constellations during any day and time with EarthSky’s Planisphere.

Don’t miss anything! Subscribe to EarthSky News by email

Evening planets in August

Venus (dusk and nightfall)

Saturn (dusk until late evening)

Morning planets in August

Jupiter (predawn and dawn sky)

Mars (predawn and dawn sky)

Mercury (dawn, until mid-month or so)

View larger. | Here are the waxing moon and planet Venus (right side of photo) as captured by EarthSky Facebook friend Stefano De Rosa on Isola d'Elba, off the coast of Italy. See more of Stefano's work here.

View larger. | Here are the waxing moon and planet Venus (right side of photo) as captured by EarthSky Facebook friend Stefano De Rosa on Isola d’Elba, off the coast of Italy, on August 10, 2013. See more of Stefano’s work here.

Venus (dusk to nightfall) Venus, the brightest planet, will remain in the evening sky for the rest of 2013. It’s fairly low in the western twilight this month, so an unobstructed horizon in the direction of sunset is best for observing Venus at dusk and early evening. Venus, whose cloud cover is very reflective of sunlight, ranks as the third-brightest celestial luminary after the sun and moon! The planet of love. How can anyone not enjoy Venus when it’s in the evening sky? Watch for the waxing crescent moon to pass close to Venus in the western dusk on August 9 and August 10.

Saturn (dusk until late evening) Saturn is no match for Venus in brightness, but it’s still as brilliant as the brightest stars. It shines like a gentle beacon in the August 2013 nighttime sky. Earth flew between the sun and Saturn on April 28, so Saturn is still out for much of the night this month. Saturn lodges at its highest point for the night at nightfall. From mid-northern latitudes, Saturn is found in the southwest sky after sunset.

Just as it did last year, Saturn is still shining relatively close to Spica, the brightest star in the constellation Virgo. You can distinguish Saturn from Spica by color. Saturn shines with agolden hue while Spica sparkles blue-white. Binoculars help to accentuate color if you have difficulty discerning the difference with the unaided eye.

Are you familiar with the Big Dipper, which appears in the northwest at nightfall? If so, you can use the Big Dipper to find Saturn in 2013. Click here for details.

Are you familiar with the Big Dipper, which appears in the northwest at nightfall? If so, you can use the Big Dipper to find Saturn in 2013. Click here for details.

Watch for the moon to swing close to the ringed planet Saturn on August 11 and August 12, the probable peak nights for the Perseid meteor shower.

Everything you need to know: Perseid meteor shower

Binoculars won’t reveal Saturn’s gorgeous rings, but a small telescope will. The rings are inclined by more than 17o from edge-on in August 2013, showing us their north face. The rings will open most widely in October 2017, displaying a maximum inclination of 27o. As with so much in space, the appearance of Saturn’s rings from Earth is cyclical. In the year 2025, the rings will appear edge-on as seen from Earth. After that, we’ll begin to see the south side of Saturn’s rings, to increase to a maximum inclination of 27o by May 2032.

If you have access to a telescope, you can also seek Saturn’s moons. Saturn’s largest and brightest moon Titan is fairly easy to observe in a small telescope.

Saturn will remain in fine view in the evening sky until September or early October 2013.

Jupiter (predawn and dawn sky) The king planet Jupiter will be easy to see before dawn all this month. It will rise about two and one-half hours before sunrise in early August, but rise a whopping four and one-half hours before the sun by the month’s end. Watch for the moon to swing close to Jupiter on the morning of August 3 and once again on August 31.

Keep your eye on Jupiter, as this brilliant beauty will help you to find the fainter Mars and Mercury (in early August). Jupiter – the fourth brightest celestial object after the sun, moon and Venus – is by far the most brilliant star-like object in the August 2013 morning sky.

Want to know more about Mars and Mercury in August 2013? Read on.

Mars (predawn and dawn sky) Mars becomes a bit easier to spot before sunrise in August, as it climbs a higher into the predawn sky all month long. Keep in mind that Jupiter shines many times more brilliantly than Mars does, so you may want to use Jupiter (and possibly binoculars) to locate and spot Mars. Use the moon and Jupiter to find Mars (and Mercury) on the mornings of August 2August 3August 4 and August 5.

Mercury (dawn, until mid-month) Mercury remains a fine morning object for the first week or two in August 2013. Catch the moon near Mercury on the mornings of August 4 andAugust 5.

As the innermost planet, Mercury comes and goes in our sky rapidly. It’ll continue its morning apparition in the first half of August, but will swing back to the evening sky by late August.

What do we mean by visible planet? By visible planet, we mean any solar system planet that is easily visible without an optical aid and that has been watched by our ancestors since time immemorial. In their outward order from the sun, the five visible planets are Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn. These planets are visible in our sky because their disks reflect sunlight, and these relatively nearby worlds tend to shine with a steadier light than the distant, twinkling stars. They tend to be bright! You can spot them, and come to know them as faithful friends, if you try.

Bottom line: In August 2013, two of the five visible planets – Venus and Saturn – can be found first thing at nightfall. The waning crescent moon swings the morning planets – Jupiter, Mars and Mercury – in early August. Info and charts here.

Need a sky almanac? EarthSky recommends …

Jupiter and its four major moons as seen through a 10

With only a modest backyard telescope, you can easily see Jupiter’s four largest moons. Here they are through a 10″ (25 cm) Meade LX200 telescope. Image credit: Jan Sandberg

Planet Saturn at the April 28, 2013 opposition (day Earth went between sun and Saturn) from EarthSky Facebook friend D.R. Keck Photography.

Planet Saturn at the April 28, 2013 opposition (day Earth went between sun and Saturn) from EarthSky Facebook friend D.R. Keck Photography.

View larger. | Mercury, Venus and Jupiter seen when evening fell in Hong Kong earlier today - June 1, 2013 - by EarthSky Facebook friend Matthew Chin. Awesome shot, Matthew!

View larger. | Mercury, Venus and Jupiter seen when evening fell in Hong Kong earlier today – June 1, 2013 – by EarthSky Facebook friend Matthew Chin. Awesome shot, Matthew!

View larger. | From left to right, Jupiter, Venus and Mercury as seen last night, May 24. EarthSky Facebook friend Duke Marsh captured this photo in Clarksville, Indiana.

View larger. | From left to right, Jupiter, Venus and Mercury as seen May 24, 2013. EarthSky Facebook friend Duke Marsh captured this photo in Clarksville, Indiana.

View larger. | The two brightest objects in this photo - and in your evening sky on May 12, 2013 - appeared to be the waxing crescent moon and Jupiter. In reality, an even brighter planet - Venus - was also up, but buried in bright twilight. Photo by EarthSky Facebook friend Daniel McVey.

View larger. | The two brightest objects in this photo – and in your evening sky on May 12, 2013 – appeared to be the waxing crescent moon and Jupiter. In reality, an even brighter planet – Venus – was also up, but buried in bright twilight. Photo by EarthSky Facebook friend Daniel McVey.

EarthSky Facebook friend Gary P. Caton took this photo of Mercury and Mars in mid-February 2013. Mercury is shining bright and Mars is still barely visible, at bottom left of center. Thank you, Gary! View larger.

Moon and Jupiter (below moon) on Christmas night, December 25, 2012, as seen from Manila, Philippines byEarthSky Facebook friend Jv Noriega. Thank you, Jv!

The moon and planets on the morning of December 11, 2012 as captured by EarthSky Facebook friend Brodin Alain in Burgundy, France. Thank you, Brodin! View larger.

The thin waxing crescent moon on the evening of December 14, 2012. Mars is the bright object to the left of the moon. EarthSky Facebook friend Eileen Claffey took this photo. Thank you, Eileen! View larger.

These are called star trails. It’s a long-exposure photo, which shows you how Earth is turning under the stars. The brightest object here is Jupiter! This awesome photo by EarthSky Facebook friend Mohamed Laaifat in Normandy, France. Thank you, Mohamed.

 

http://earthsky.org/astronomy-essentials/visible-planets-tonight-mars-jupiter-venus-saturn-mercury

In the last few days of August 2013 – and first few days of September – the moon will move past Jupiter and Mars in the east before dawn. Info and charts here.

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