Topic Review
Grus
Grus, the crane, is a constellation in the southern celestial hemisphere. Named after the crane bird in Greek mythology, it is one of twelve constellations conceived by the Dutch astronomer Petrus Plancius.
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Topic Review
Gemini
Gemini, named after the Latin word for "twins," is a prominent constellation in the northern celestial hemisphere. Representing the twins Castor and Pollux from Greek mythology, Gemini is known for its two bright stars that mark the heads of the twins. 
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Topic Review
Eridanus
Eridanus, the constellation named after the ancient Greek river god, is a sprawling celestial feature stretching across the southern sky. It is the sixth largest of the 88 modern constellations, rich in diverse astronomical treasures.
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Topic Review
Fornax
Fornax, Latin for "furnace," is a small and faint constellation located in the southern celestial hemisphere. Despite its modest size, Fornax is home to several notable deep-sky objects, including the Fornax Cluster of galaxies. French astronomer Nicolas Louis de Lacaille bestowed the name "Fornax" upon this constellation in 1756, and it is now recognized as one of the 88 modern constellations.
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Topic Review
Equuleus
Equuleus, Latin for "the little horse," is one of the 88 modern constellations recognized by the International Astronomical Union. Despite its small size and dim stars, Equuleus holds historical significance, dating back to ancient times when it was known as a separate constellation or asterism. Today, it remains a subtle yet intriguing feature of the night sky, nestled between the larger constellations of Pegasus and Delphinus.
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Topic Review
Antlia
Antlia is a constellation recognized by the International Astronomical Union (IAU), situated in the southern celestial hemisphere. Named after the air pump, it is a relatively faint constellation with no stars brighter than fourth magnitude, but it contains several interesting deep-sky objects, including the Antlia Galaxy Cluster, making it a fascinating subject for exploration by astronomers.
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Topic Review
Draco
Draco, Latin for "the dragon," is a large and distinctive constellation in the northern celestial hemisphere. It is renowned for its winding shape, resembling a serpentine dragon winding around the celestial pole, and is home to several notable deep-sky objects, including the Cat's Eye Nebula and the Draco Dwarf Galaxy.
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Topic Review
Dorado
Dorado, Latin for "the swordfish," is a constellation in the southern sky, first introduced by Dutch navigators in the late 16th century. Situated near the South Celestial Pole, Dorado is renowned for hosting the Large Magellanic Cloud, a satellite galaxy of our Milky Way, and several notable deep-sky objects, including the Tarantula Nebula. Its prominence in the southern hemisphere makes it a significant feature in celestial navigation and astronomical observation.
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Topic Review
Delphinus
Delphinus, commonly known as the Dolphin, is a small but recognizable constellation in the northern celestial hemisphere. Its distinctive shape resembles a leaping dolphin, making it a charming sight in the night sky.  It is one of the 48 constellations listed by Ptolemy, and one of the 88 modern constellations recognized by the International Astronomical Union (IAU).
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Topic Review
Cygnus
Cygnus, known as the Swan, is a prominent constellation in the northern celestial hemisphere. Its distinctive shape resembles a flying bird with outstretched wings, earning it the nickname "the Northern Cross." Cygnus is rich in celestial wonders, including the famous binary star system Albireo, the North America Nebula, and the Veil Nebula complex.
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