Many other interesting occultations for November are listed in Dunham’s article in the March issue of Sky & Telescope, page 101, (and summarized in the online article "Planetary Occultations for 2003",but they generally require large amateur instruments. For Europe and the Middle East on November 1st, as Uranus approaches and recedes from an 11.5-magnitude star, the star may dim considerably as it passes behind the planet’s rings. North Americans have a chance to see Saturn occult a 9th-magnitude star on the night of November 14–15 and an 8th-magnitude star on November 24–25. In western North America and Hawaii, Neptune’s moon Triton covers a 13.4-magnitude star for up to 2 minutes near 3:50 UT on November 29th.
If you're interested in timing occultations, be sure to refer to the article "How and Why To Make Occultation Timings" elsewhere on this Web site. Finder charts, detailed maps, observing news, and information on events worldwide are carried in the Occultation Newsletter of the International Occultation Timing Association (IOTA). For local data about all events possibly visible from your location, send your longitude and latitude, $1.00, and a large, self-addressed envelope to Jim Hart, 2616 Monte Cresta, Belmont, CA 94002-1214, or obtain the information free by e-mail request.