The general, the sun ascends in the east and sets in the west on account of the Earth’s eastbound turn. Be that as it may, contingent upon where the spectator is in connection to the equator and the season of year, the sun rises and sets either toward the north or toward the south of due east and due west. Truth be told, it is just on two days, the spring and fall equinoxes, that the sun ascends due east and sets due west.
The Earth turns around its hub once at regular intervals, and it is this movement that makes the sun, the moon and the stars seem to rise and set each day. In any case, in light of the fact that the Earth is slanted at a point (23.5 degrees), its posts tilt towards or far from the sun contingent upon the season of year. For an eyewitness in the Northern half of the globe, this implies in summer, the sun ascends in the upper east and sets in the northwest, while in winter, it ascends in the southeast and sets in the southwest.
Upon the arrival of the mid year or winter solstice, the sun rises and sets at its most northern or southern area. How far north or south the sun shows up upcoming on any give day relies on upon scope. For instance, as one voyages more remote north in winter, the sun rises and sets more distant toward the south. Truth be told, past the Arctic Circle, there are days in December when the sun never transcends the skyline, alternately there are days in June when it never sets.