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Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1974 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Sky Publishing Corporation
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: Boston
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1974
Descripción:70 páginas; il., fots. 29 cm.
Notas:F.I. 17/10/2016
Palabras Claves:ASTRONOMÍA;
;
Términos Locales:Astronomía - Revista;
Idioma: Inglés;
Encabezados Geográficos:

Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1974 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Sky Publishing Corporation
245Sky and telescope
260:Boston: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1974:
300:70 páginas; il., fots. 29 cm.
500:F.I. 17/10/2016
650:ASTRONOMÍA;
653Astronomía - Revista; Idioma: Inglés

Sky Publishing Corporation. Sky and telescope. -- . --Boston: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1974. # Ingreso:1051140

   70 páginas; il., fots..29 cm..

JANUARY 1974 V. 47 Nº 1 COVER: Saturn January 19, 1973, photographed with the 24-inch reflector of New Mexico State University State University. The planet´s southern hemisphere was tipped 26.4 degrees toward the earth, with the rings near their máximum possible opening. A. S. Murrel took the original exposures on black-and-whire plates with red, Green, and blue filters, then R. L. Fritz made this reconstruction in color from 10 images. Courtesy of Bradford A. Smith, New Mexico State University, Las Cruces. - A WELL-OBSERVED TRANSIT OF MERCURY – Joseph Ashbrook - CHILE´S MOUNTAIN OBSERVATORIES REVISITED – John B. Irwin - RECENT PHOTOGRAPHS OF MARS AND JUPITER – Stephen Learson and John Fountain - NEWS OF MARINER 10 AND SKYLAB - MORE NEWS OF COMET KOHOUTEK - EVENTS OF 1974 IN THE GRAPHIC TIME TABLE – Maryland Academy of Sciences - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Something About a Connecticut Amateur - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Quiet Sun Find a Falling Star Scientific Instruments of the 17th and 18th Centuries The Solar System Astrodymics - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation Highlights for the Year 1974 Paths of Uranus and Neptune This Year - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Motorized Observing Chair for Binoculars - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Color Pictures of Planets from Black-and-White Images Deep-Sky Wonders The Moon´s Shadow at a Solar Eclipse The January Occultation of Saturn - RAMBLING THROUGH JANUARY SKIES --- FEBRUARY 1974 V. 47 Nº 2 COVER: Amateur astronomer Carsten Deberitz stands beside the well-equipped observatory that houses his 5-inch Unitron refractor. He modified plans (from the Barrett Telescope Co.) to suit the high latitude and rugged landscape of his observing site, about 40 miles northeast of Oslo, Norway. - THE FLYBY OF JUPITER – Tom Genhrels - PIONEER OBSERVES JUPITER - A VISIT TO TYCHO BRAHE´S OBSERVATORY – Erik Simonsen - IRELAND´S BIRR CASTLE TODAY - KOHOUTEK ROUNDS THE SUN - THE MINOR PLANETS: SIZES AND MINERALOGY – Clark R. Chapman and David Morrison - A GRATING SPECTROGRAPH FOR A COLLEGE OBSERVATORY – Daniel J. Schroeder - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Half a Century of Stellafane Celebrated Atlanta Amateur Dies - BOOK AND THE SKY A Short History of Observatories Binary and Multiple Systems of Stars Sterne + Planeten The Planets: Some Myths and Realities - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Interesting Winter Occultations of Mars and Saturn - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Norwegian Observatory with Sliding Roof Sections - LETTERS - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Photographing the Rising or Setting Sun Reports on December´s Two Eclipses Deep-Sky Wonders Notes on Three Autumn Meteor Showers - RAMBLING THROUGH FEBRUARY SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- MARCH 1974 V. 47 Nº 3 COVER: The annular eclipse on the morning of December 24, 1973, as seen from Playa Flamingo, Costa Rica, by Dennis di Cicco of Williams College in Massachusetts. The foreground was photographed the previous evening with a 50-mm. lens on a Hasselblad camera. The eclipse was recorded at I/125 second with a 500-mm. f/8 lens and Micro-Line filter. All exposures were on the same of High Speed Ektachrome. Mr. Di Cicco was with the Educational Expeditions International eclipse expedition. - AGRONOMY IN CHINA TODAY – G. K- Miley - A SCIENTISTS´COMET - 20TH-CENTURY ASTRONOMER – Dale P. Cruikshank - PHOTOGRAPHS OF A RECENT MARTIAN DUST STORM - NEW NAMES ON THE MOON - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Annual Astronomy Day at Morris Museum - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK How Far Away Are the Stars? - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Astronomical Revolution Variable Stars Introductory Astronomy Sonnenuhren - CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Favorable Apparition of Vesta - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Automatic Guider for Astrophotography - LETTERS - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Notes on December´s Annular Eclipse Mercury Transit: Some Late Reports Observers´Notebook RAMBLING THROUGH MARCH SKIES --- APRIL 1974 V. 47 Nº 3 COVER: In Hong Kong, amateur astronomer Joseph H. C. Liu stands beside his 12 ½-inch Newtonian-Cassegrain reflector, inside its roll-off observatory. Under the plastic cover in the foreground are the right-ascension driving motor and large gear. A 4-inch guiding refractor rides on the main tube. Mr. Liu is a schoolteacher who uses the instrument for lunar and planetary photography and for variable star observing. - THE BRIGHTNESS OF COMETS – Luigi G. Jacchia - A HONG KONG OBSERVATORY – Joseph H. C. Liu - SKYLAB MISSION COMPLETED - THE LIGHT OF THE NIGHT SKY – Robert G. Roosen - VENUS OBSERVED BY MARINER - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Canadian Telescope Maker - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Master of Light Annual Review of Astronomy and Astrophysics, Vol. II Meyers Handbuch uber das Weltall J. E. Bode´s Sternatlas - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Hints on Observing the Elusive Planet Pluto Comet Encke Makes Another Appearance - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s More About an Automatic Telescope Guide - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE An Album of Comet Kohoutek Portraits A Film for Obtaining Isophotic Contours - RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES - SOUTHERS STARS --- MAY 1974 V. 47 Nº 5 COVER: Dominating this Soviet landscape is the dome for the world´s largest optical telescope, photographed on September 21, 1973, by A. G. Davis Philip. Located at an altitude of 6.800 feet in the Caucasus Mountains, the 144-foot dome is 174 feet high and houses the computer-driven altazimuth mounting for the 236-inch mirror. Now in its final stages of polishing, after extensive tests the mirror may be installed within a year. - NEWS OF THE SPRING COMET 1974b - A VIST TO THE SOVIET UNION´S 6-METER REFLECTOR – A. G. Davis Philip - THE 72-INCH “COPERNICUS TELESCOPE” – C. Barbieri, L. Rosino, and R. Stagni - A RELATIVITY ECLIPSE EXPERIMENT REFURBISHED – Bryce S. De Witt, Richard A. Matzner, and A. H. Mikesell - SUPER HIGH-ENERGY COSMIC RADIATION – Krishna M. V. Apparao - AMERICAN PROSPECTS IN SPACE - A SPECIAL KIND OF ASTRONOMER – Cecilia Payne-Gaposchkin - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The Public Observatory at Burke Baker Planetarium - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Story of Groombridge 1830 - BOOKS AND THE SKY Communication with Extraterrestrial Intelligence Introductory Astronomy and Astrophysics The Backyard Astronomer - CELESTIAL CALENDAR About Some Naked-Eye Planets - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s The Lensless Schmidt Camera for Astrophotography An Observatory Made from a Prefabricated Toolhouse - NEWS NOTES A Roundup of Amateur Photographs of Mars Occultations of Mars and Saturn A Camper Truck for a Large Reflector - RAMBLING THROUGH MAY SKIES --- JUNE 1974 V. 47 Nº 6 COVER: The 260,000,000-mile path of Mariner 10 to Mercury is represented in this drawing from the Jet Propulsion Laboratory. Launched from bluish Earth (upper left) on November 3, 1973, the 1,108-pound vehicle passed 3,600 miles from brownish Venus on February 5, 1974, and 470 miles from Mercury on March 29th. Seen here are the spacecraft´s rectangular solar panels, the high-gain dish antenna, and the long magnetometer boom; cameras are shielded in foil. Canopus, shown at bottom, was tracked for course corrections. - THE PLANET MERCURY AS VIEWED BY MARINER 10 – Robert G. Strom - THE PRINCE OF OBSERVERS – Charles E. Worley - THE PREDICTION OF ANOMALOUS TAILS OF COMETS – Zdenek Sekanina - FOUR YEARS OF METEOR SPECTRA PATROL – Gale A. Harvey - TORO: THE IMPRISONED BULL? R. L. Duncombe, P. M. Janiczek, and P. K. Seidelmann - A THUMBNAIL ALMANAC FOR THE MOON – O. L. Harvey - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Convenient Roll-off Telescope Shelter - BOOKS AND THE SKY Sundials: How To Know, Use, and Make Them Sundials: Their Theory and Construction Lasers – Exploring the Cosmos The Earth from Space – Ideas from Astronomy - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s Russell W. Porter´s Folded Refractor A Telescope Drive with a Homemade Worm Gear - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Amateurs Follow Comet Bradfield Deep-Sky Wonders - RAMBLING THROUGH JUNE SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS - INDEX TO VOLUME 47 --- JULY 1974 V. 48 Nº 1 COVER: Seen from a wide area of the western states and Canada, the great daylight fireball of August 10, 1972, came no nearer the earth´s Surface than 36 miles and then continued out into space. Here it is seen moving left to right (northward) beyond fair-weather clouds over the Grand Teton mountains in Wyoming. The photographer, James M. Baker of Omaha, Nebraska, and his wife Linda (left foreground) were looking west-ward across Jackson Lake. Just before she began the striking motion-picture sequence on pages 6-7, a fragment separated from the meteor´s main body and burned out. All observer, including astronomer Luigi G. Jacchia, reported a long-enduring train, seen at left in this picture. Mr. Baker used a Kodak Retinette I A 35-mm. camera. - A METEORITE THAT MISSED THE EARTH – Luigi G. Jacchia - SOME SAGITTAE: ROSETTA STONE FOR NUCLEOSYNTHESIS? – Robert P. Kraft - DOUBLE STAR OBSERVER EXTRAORDINARY – W. S. Finsen - A SPACE POTPOURRI - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS An Inexpensive Home-built Planetarium Projector - ASTRONOMICAL SCARPBOOK A Hole in The Sky - BOOKS AND THE SKY Out of the Zenith: Jodrell Bank 1957-1970 Modern Astronomy Relativity and Cosmology An Introduction to Astronomy - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Notes for Lunar Occultation Observers - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Large Reflector with and Unusual Pipe Mounting A Self-Operating Meteor Camera - NEWS NOTES Some Items from the Observers´Notebook Deep-Sky Wonders Observations of the Green Flash RAMBLING THROUGH JULY SKIES --- AUGUST 1974 V. 48 Nº 2 COVER: The southern portion of Messier 20, the Trifid nebula, glows red in the light of hydrogen gas excited to shine by hot blue stars. Their light is reflected from dust in the northern part (blue) of this nebula in Sagittarius. This picture was composited from three black-and-white exposorues in red light (60 minutes), green (50), and blue (50), by the technique describe don page 120. West German amateurs Eckhard Alt, Ernst Brodkorb, and kurt Rihm took their 8-inch reflector to South Africa for this picture. - NEWS OF AMATEUR-BUILT OBSERVATORIES - A 1974 TOUR OF THE PLANETS – William K. Hartmann - WINNIPEG´S SOLAR TELESCOPE – B. Franklyn Shinn - EUROPEAN SITE SURVEY FOR A SOLAR OBSERVATORY – K. O. Kiepenheuer - NOTES ON LUNAR RESEARCH – Thornton Page - OCCULTATIONS OF STARS BY PLANETARY SATELLITES AND ASTEROIDS – Brian O´Leary - PHOTOMETRY OF UV CETI STARS – Thomas J. Moffett - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Telescope Makers Gather in Ohio - BOOKS AND THE SKY Astrophysical Concepts Comets, Meteorites and Men From the Black Hole to the Infinite Universe The Light of the Night Sky Sixth Texas Symposium on Relativistic Astrophysics Pictorial Guide tho the Moom - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Two Minor Planets Approach Opposition - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Retired Engineer´s 12 1/2 – inch Newtonian-Cassegrain - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Color Portraits of Deep-Sky Objects A Well-Observed Bright Perseid Meteor - RAMBLING THROUGH AUGUST SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- SEPTEMBER 1974 V. 48 Nº 3 COVER: On the morning of July 17th, Venus and the crescent moon made a colorful sight in the dawn sky, minutes before Venus was occulted. This view from the roof of Harvard Observatory in Cambridge, Massachusetts, overlooks Boston, as early morning clouds dissipate. Clear skies across the eastern half of the United States allowed many persons to view the occultation, as reporte on page 195 of this issue. Using a 4-by-5 Crown Graphic camera with an f/5.6 270-mm. lens, Dennis Milon took this photograph on Ektacolor film. With him on the roof were other members of the Amateur Telescope Makers of Boston and their friends. After getting the cover picture, Mr. Milon watched the disappearance of Venus behind the moon´s in Harrvard´s 9-inch Clark refractor. - THE AUSTRALIAN ECLIPSE OF THE SUN - PACIFIC ASTRONOMERS CONVENE - VIEWS OF THE RIVERSIDE CONFERENCE – Clifford W. Holmes - ASTRONOMY WITH THE SPACE SHUTTLE – George R. Carruthers - RECENT SOLAR ACTIVITY - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Catching Up on Our Amateur Briefs - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK About a Star Observed by Olbers - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Cosmic Connection: An Extraterrestrial Perspective Fundamental Astronomy Sons of the Blue Planet - CELESTIAL CALENDAR The September Occultation of Delta Scorpii - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s The Crayford Eyepiece Mounting Pinhole and Knife-Edge- How Far Apart? - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Northern Lights Span the Continent in early July A Spectacular Occultation of Venus - RAMBLING THROUGH SEPTEMBER SKIES --- OCTOBER 1974 V. 48 Nº 4 COVER: This 400-ton, 130-foot telescope is in operation day and night at the Owens Valley Radio Observatory near Big Pine, California. The facility also has two smaller antennas, a machine shop, housing for about 10 astronomers, and an electronics wokshop sheathed in copper screening so that equipment can be tested without causing interference. From a Kodachrome made June 13th by Roger Sinnott. - COMET KOHOUTEK DRAWINGS FROM SKYLAB – Edward G. Gibson - ULTRAVIOLET SPECTRA OF FAINT STARS FROM SPACE - G. A. Gurzadyan - ASTRONOMY IN THE OWENS RIVER VALLEY - EROS´CLOSEST APPROACH TO THE EARTH – Jean Meeus - ESO SCHMIDT PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE SOUTHERN SKY – Richard M. West - THE APOLLO-SOYUZ TEST PROJECT - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS - BOOK AND THE SKY Soviets in Space Gamma-Ray Astrophysics Planets, Stars and Nebulae Studied with Photopolarimetry CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Bright Apparition of Nausikaa November Planet Arrays - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A 10-inch Newtonian with a Steam-Pipe Pier Clock Drives for Department-Store Telescopes An Eight-Legged Spider - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGES More Photographs of the July 5-6 Aurora 1974 Perseid Notes Deep-Sky Wonders - RAMBLING THROUGH OCTOBER SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- NOVEMBER 1974 V. 48 Nº 5 COVER: An artist´s conception of the X-ray binary Cygnus X-1, consisting of a hot supergiant star and a compact, massive, unseen object believed by many astronomers to be a black hole. Matter streaming from the overblown, unstable supergiant is represented as forming an X-ray-emitting disk surrounding the minuscule black hole. This painting by Lois Cohen of Griffith Observatory is base don calculations by Kip Thorne, California Institute of Tecnology, and is reproduced by courtesy of TRW Systems Group. - SOME KITT PEAK VISTAS - TURIN OBSERVATORY´S NEW ASTROMETRIC REFLECTOR – Sarah Lee Lippincott - TELESCOPE MAKERS GATHER IN VERMONT X-RAY SOURCE AND THEIR OPTICAL COUNTERPARTS – I – Christine Jones, William Forman, and William Liller - AAS 75TH ANNIVERSARY MEETING – Thornton Page - Special Suplement: MARINER 10´S SECOND LOOK AT MERCURY - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The Astronomical League´s National Convention - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK About an Astronomer-Explorer - BOOK AND THE SKY Cosmology Now Interstellar Communication Photographic Album of Star Fields - CELESTIAL CALENDAR November Eclipse of the Moon A Finder Chart for Minor Planet Eros - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Ronchi Null Test for Paraboloids - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE More About Indirect Color Astrophotography Deep-Sky Wonders - RAMBLING THROUGH NOVEMBER SKIES DECEMBER 1974 V. 48 Nº 6 COVER: The constellation of Orion rising over Buckskin Mountain in Washington. The stars are trailed in Karen Strom´s 45-second exposure on High Speed Ekta-chrome film, with an f/2 Mamiya Sekor 35-mm. camera. Contrast the reddish color of Betelgeuse, at upper left, with the blue of Bellatrix, in the mighty Hunter´s other shoulder. The compact triangle of stars above them forms his head. The threestarred Belt is nearly vertical here, while in the Sword below it is the Great Nebula, M42, glowing red. Saiph is the lowest star in the picture, and at right completing Orion´s quadrilateral is bright blue Rigel. Above it its 3rd-magnitude Cursa, the source of Eridanus the River, some other stars of which lead upward alongside the snow-covered roof of a building at Holden Village. - THE NATIONAL RADIO ASTRONOMY OBSERVATORY – John W. Findlay - HELICOPTER VIEWS OF GREEN BANK - A DELUXE STAR FINDER – James Cuffey - TRANSITS OF VENUS AND THE AMERICAN EXPEDITION OF 1874 – P. M. Janiczek and Lee Houchins - X-RAY SOURCES AND THEIR OPTICAL COUNTERPARTS – II – X-RAY SOURCES AND THEIR OPTICAL COUNTERPARTS – II – Chrstine Jones, William Forman, and William Liller - A GOOD PARTIAL ECLIPSE OF THE SUN - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS - BOOKS AND THE SKY Carrying the Fire: An Astronaut´s Journeys Our World in Space Concepts of Contemporary Astronomy - CELESTIAL CALENDAR - GLEANING FOR ATM´s A California Amateur´s Dall-Kirkham Telescope Experiences in Figuring a 24-inch Mirror - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE More Items from the Observers´Notebook An Amateur´s Star-Counting Project - RAMBLING THROUGH DECEMBER SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS - INDEX TO VOLUME 48

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1051140HR 520 ENE-DIC 1974 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

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