Update (May 29): the Starlink "train" event is now mostly over. The Starlink satellites have spread out a lot, and only a few are visible to the naked eye now, and appear as single dots of light, not a line.

Thanks for your interest in watching Starlink, and if you've developed an interest in watching the beautiful night sky, you can keep track of upcoming night sky events, participate in stargazing communities near you, or hang out in astronomy and space groups. There's always something amazing happening in the night sky and space! :)

Cheers! ~cmdr2 (developer)

This page helps you calculate when the Starlink satellites are expected to be above your location. Please note that this is not 100% accurate, as the satellites are currently burning their thrusters and moving to their final orbits (after launching on May 23, 2019). The effect is quite amazing, preferably seen with a binoculars, like a line of light moving across the sky! Seen at slight zoom, and without any zoom.

This page was built entirely by modifying the code by Jens T. Satre. Nothing belongs to me, all I did was take the excellent implementation on Satre's TLE Tracker, hardcoded the values required for Starlink tracking, and built a different UI. These values came from Marco Langbroek's email and by following redditor CreeperIan02's instructions. Special thanks to all the people who helped make this page better.

Please allow +/- 10 minutes as margin of error in this tool's results. I recommend also confirming your results on the n2yo tracker.

Did this page work? Yes, according to the people who contacted me to report successful sighting using this tool. It was mentioned on a couple of press websites, resulting in about 105,577 unique visitors who searched 136,194 times, in the 4 days this page was online. Thank you to all the people who helped more people see this amazing event, and I'd love to hear about your starlink sightings.

Warning: This tool is no longer accurate, as the satellites have spread out. The Starlink event is over, please try this instead.

Pick your city

or choose Lat: Long: (can ignore city if setting lat/long)

Where is Starlink right now?