Just 10 days before the Panstarrs comet is due, its perihelion date has been changed from April 17 to March 10. This means that in 8 months of tracking, astronomers were still off by a month. Panstarrs is a small comet and won’t be visible except just above the horizon around dawn in the northern hemisphere, but still, you’d think that it would have been as precisely tracked as other comets. Hopefully, there are no mistakes on Isod.
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