Shooting stars are set to make a comeback in Spain tonight.
A total of four stars will be visible in the evening sky tonight from Alcanar Observatory, the world’s largest astronomical observatory, as part of a “major” astronomical event.
The stars are expected to make their first appearance since late September when they were spotted by astronomers in the southern constellation of Canis Major.
Spain is the first country in the world to celebrate the shooting stars, which are the brightest star clusters on the night sky.
They are known as constellations Corona, Libra and Sagittarius, but the names are actually misleading, because they are actually the names of three other stars in the constellation.
On Friday night, the shooting star constellation was in a constellation called Cancer.
It is the only star in the night view in Cancer, but is not a member of the constellation of Cancer.
While Corona and Libra are not actually shooting stars due to their position on the constellational plane, they are two of the brightest stars in that constellation.
The other bright star in Cancer is Sagittarii, which is actually one of the few stars of its kind.
For many years, astronomers have been observing the constellation Libra as a source of light for the shooting process, but there have been few hints about what kind of star that constellation might be.