Early on 31 July Mike McCants, Sue Worden, and I observed the NOSS 2-2 trio or triplets or whatever they're called (91-76C, D, E; 21799, 21808, 21809), and then early on 1 August Sue and I observed them again on a near-zenith pass. The main thing that I wanted to report is that the "trailer" appeared to me to be sort of "out of place" -- possibly following somewhat too far behind and maybe off to one side. I certainly don't know for sure, but the triangle did look somewhat different to me than the three latest trios (2-1, 2-2, and 2-3) usually have to me. Early on August 1 Sue observed 90-78B (20775, Cosmos 2098 Rk) tumble, and I was able to find it also and observe two maxima of approximately +4.5 to +5.0, between which it was not visible in binoculars. Neither of us was expecting it to be tumbling. My rough estimate is that the time between the two maxima that I observed was about 30 to 40 seconds, which in looking it up in the PPAS records seems to be fairly consistent with obs in the last several months or year or so. Question: I happened to see 25744 (99-28A, formerly 99099), which has come to be called "USA 144" on Seesat, called "NOSS 16" somewhere, but I don't remember seeing any such reference on SeeSat and am wondering about the "NOSS 16" name being applied to it. Ed Cannon - firstname.lastname@example.org - Austin, Texas, USA ____________________________________________________________________ Get your own FREE, personal Netscape WebMail account today at http://webmail.netscape.com.