Eridanus constellation covers large area on the sky and part of this constellation never rises over the horizon during the evening and night from this latitudes but always stays bellow the horizon. It is late fall - early winter constellation and its northern and central part are in best position on the sky for evening observing in December (a bit late in the evening - 22.30 pm) and in January when they culminate on the southern sky - the northern part higher on the sky and the central part very low just above the horizon and the rest of the constellation bellow the horizon invisible to us.
In November its northern part rises on the southeastern sky. In December its northern part is low on the southeastern sky and its central part rises on the southeastern sky. In January both culminate on the southern sky and are in best position for evening observing. In February they are on the southwestern sky with the northern part still in a position to be observed and in March they are setting bellow the southwestern horizon.
We can observe it during the evening events in October as soon as it climbs enough high on the sky for any observing to be possible. However, that will happen around 1.30 am after midnight.
Double and multiple stars
Deep sky objects
(will be observed only from dark location outside of the city)