We often think of space as a vacuum, well it isn’t. We’re here, aren’t we? – Don Machholz
We will be watching to see if the comet brings along with it any old or new components. DON MACHHOLZ
The further north you live, the greater the effect. So, Santa Claus, this one’s for you! DON MACHHOLZ
William Bradfield of Australia get used to his name; he discovered 10 of the 33 comets covered in A Decade of Comets. DON MACHHOLZ
This pod is a dolphin name Delphinus Hiding in the Milky Way, due to its shyness Near the star Altair, one of the brightest Up in the sky where there is no virus DON MACHHOLZ
The constellation aim to know betta Is the tiny arrow known as Sagitta DON MACHHOLZ
Learn the constellation Corvus It’s not enormous It represents a crow Seen better from down below From Spring into the summer Then it’s gone, what a bummer! DON MACHHOLZ
is an American amateur astronomer, who is number one in the world for visual comet discoveries. Credited with the discovery of 12 comets, that include the periodic comets 96P/Machholz, 141P/Machholz, the non-periodic C/2004 Q2 (Machholz) that were visible with binoculars in the northern sky in 2004 and 2005, C/2010 F4 (Machholz), and most recently C/2018 V1 (Machholz-Fujikawa-Iwamoto)  In 1985, comet Machholz 1985-e, was discovered using a homemade cardboard telescope with a wide aperture, 10 inches across, that gave it a broader field of view than most commercial telescopes. Amateur astronomer Machholz utilizes a variety of methods in his comet discoveries, in 1986 using 29×130 binoculars he discovered 96P/Machholz.
The homemade binoculars I used to discover #96p, 2 deg S of M31. The song, “Against All Odds” by Phil Collins was playing on the radio.