An ill-fated comet’s death-plunge into the fiery surface of the Sun has been captured on video by the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO) space telescope. In the interesting footage, the ‘Kreutz sungrazer’ comet can be seen diving directly into the Sun as it goes out in a blaze of glory on Thursday, Non. 29, 2019. Antares and Messier 4 Transit on SOHO/LASCO C3 solar satellite. For two to three weeks on either side of November 30 Antares is not visible in the night sky, because it is near conjunction with the Sun. The bright star can be seen from NASA's SOHO/LASCO C3 solar satellite at this time of the year. Antares is on average the fifteenth-brightest star in the night sky, and the brightest object in the constellation of Scorpius. Distinctly reddish when viewed with the naked eye, Antares is a slow irregular variable star. Classified as a red supergiant of spectral type M1.5Iab-Ib, Antares is a red supergiant, a large evolved massive star. Located 550 light-years away from our solar system. If Antares replaced the Sun in our solar system, its surface would extend beyond the orbit of Mars. Antares, like the similarly-sized red supergiant Betelgeuse in the constellation Orion, will almost certainly explode as a supernova, possibly in the next ten thousand years. For a few months, the Antares supernova could be as bright as the full moon and be visible in daytime. Messier 4 Messier 4 or M4, also designated NGC 6121 is a globular cluster in the constellation of Scorpius. M4 is conspicuous in even the smallest of telescopes as a fuzzy ball of light. It appears about the same size as the Moon in the sky. It is one of the easiest globular clusters to find, being located only 1.3 degrees west of the bright star Antares, with both objects being visible in a wide-field telescope. Modestly sized telescopes will begin to resolve individual stars, of which the brightest in M4 are of apparent magnitude 10.8. M4 is approximately 7,200 light years away, and one of the closest globular clusters to the Solar System.