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Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1975 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Sky Publishing Corporation
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: Cambridge, Mass.
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1975
Descripción:66 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 1975 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Sky Publishing Corporation
245Sky and telescope
260:Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1975:
300:66 páginas; il., fots. 29 cm.
500:F.I. 17/10/2016
653Astronomía - Revista; Idioma: Inglés

Sky Publishing Corporation. Sky and telescope. -- . --Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1975. # Ingreso:1051141

   66 páginas; il., fots..29 cm..

JANUARY 1975 V. 46 Nº 1 COVER: An aerial view of Talcott Mountain Science Center near Hartford, Connecticut. Situated on a 936-foot ridge, this complex for science teaching serves many communities in the state. Its 12 ½-inch refractor is in the orange building at top center. At left, the giant sundial has a red gnomon. See the article on page 4. Talcott Mountain Science photograph. - TALCOTT MOUNTAIN SCIENCE CENTER - Arthur Schneider and Robert Judd - GANYMEDE FROM PIONEER 10 - BULLETIN FOR EROS OBSERVERS - X-RAY SOURCES AND THEIR OPTICAL COUNTERPARTS – III – Christine Jones, William Forman, and William Liller - A RADIO PICTURE OF EARTH – W. J. Webster, Jr., T. T. Wilheit, T. C. Chang, P. Gloersen, and T. J. Schmugge - SOME INTERNATIONAL SATELLITE PROGRAMS - THE MYSTERIOUS “EG NEBULA” IN CYGNUS – Edward P. Ney - A COOKE PHOTOVISUAL LENS IN A COMPENSATED CELL – David W. Dewhirst - ATLANTA PLANETARIUM CONFERENCE – George Lovi - EVENTS OF 1975 IN THE GRAPHIC TIME TABLE – Maryland Academy of Sciences - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK - BOOKS AND THE SKY - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation Highlights for the Year 1975 - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A New Three-Mirror Unobstructed Reflector Making the Kutter Tertiary An Electronic Speed Control for Clock Drives - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE An Amateur Astronomer Observing in Antarctica - RAMBLING THROUGH JANUARY SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- FEBRUARY 1975 V. 49 Nº 2 COVER: The progress of the partial solar eclipse of December 13, 1974, as seen from the Waltham, Massachusetts, campus of Bentley College. Dennis di Cicco used a 4-by-5 Crown Graphic camera and 135-mm. lens to take this multiexposure photograph on a single sheet of Ektacolor film. Starting at 9:20 a.m. Eastern standard time, he made a 1/100-second exposure at f/11 every 20 minutes, through a 5.0 neutral-density filter. Then, a final exposure without the filter recorded the landscape and some clouds. In the dome is a 14-inch Celestron. See page 123 for more reports of this eclipse - PIONEER 11: THROUGH THE DRAGON´S MOUTH - NOTES ON FOUR GREAT REFLECTORS - A HOOKED-RUG GALAXY - MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE SOLAR OBSERVATORY – J. Del Wiseman, Jr. - STUDIES OF SOUNDS FROM METEORS – Douglas O. ReVelle - MORE ON APOLLO-SOYUZ - MOSAICS OF A SOUTHERN NEBULA – Ellis W. Miller and Juan C. Muzzio - LABORATORY EXERCISES IN ASTRONOMY – PROPER MOTION – Owen Gingerich - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Amateur Conventions in 1975 - BOOKS AND SKY The Redshift Controversy Beyond the Known Universe Vistas in Astronomy, Vol. 16 - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Finder Chart for Pluto in 1975 Observe Venus and Jupiter in the Daytime - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s More about the Tri-Schiefspiegler - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE About December´s Partial Solar Eclipse Deep-Sky Wonders The November Eclipse of the Moon - RAMBLING THROUGH FEBRUARY SKIES --- MARCH 1975 V. 49 Nº 3 COVER: An artist´s rendition of the Grace H. Flandrau Planetarium, scheduled for completion this year on the campus of the University of Arizona in Tucson. It will seat 150 persons and include a 16-inch reflector in the smaller copper-clad dome. The main entrance faces onto North Cherry Avenue (bottom left), in a neighborhood of important astronomical institutes. The white structure at left headquarters for Kitt Peak National Observatory, while the Kuiper Space Sciences Building is in the background. - ARECIBO´S GIANT RADIO TELESCOPE UPGRADED - A MAJOR PLANETARIUM FOR TUCSON, ARIZONA – O. Richard Norton - THE SKY OF CAPELLA – John C. Holmes - A SPRING WALK ACROSS SOUTH CAROLINA – Guy Ottewell - THE EARTH´S UPPER ATMOSPHERE – I – Luigi G. Jacchia - THE EROS FLYBY - REPORT FROM GAINESVILLE – John B. Irwin - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Here and There with Amateurs - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Myth of a Supernova in 1664 - BOOKS AND SKY Galileo An Introduction to Experimental Astronomy The Amateur Astronomer´s Handbook Stars, Galaxies, and Southern Skies - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Detecting the Companion of Sirius - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s Some New Illuminated Finders - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Far-East Photographs of November´s Lunar Eclipse News About Meteors Haidinger´s Brush - RAMBLING THROUGH MARCH SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- APRIL 1975 V. 49 Nº 4 COVER: The Eastern daylight is 10:56 on a May morning by the unusual sundial on the ceiling of William Shrader´s office at the Raytheon Co. in Wayland, Massachusetts. His secretary Natalie Fowle, who helped him construct it, points to the bright spot of sunlight cast by a small mirror in a south-facing window. The hour marks are ribbons, dark for the winter and spring month, red for summer and fall. - FIVE AMATEUR OBSERVATORIES - THE KEEPER OF MARS – Paul Herget - A SUNDIAL ON AN OFFICE CEILING – William W. Shrader - PENN STATE´S NEW 60-INCH TELESCOPE – Franklin R. Zabriskie - A NEW VARIATION ON MARS – G. de Vaucouleurs - ARMAGH PLANETARIUM EXPANDS – Terence Murtagh - AN ORBITING SOLAR POWER STATION - THE EARTH´S UPPER ATMOSPHERE – II – Luigi G. Jacchia - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Michigan Amateur Designs and Unusual Reflector - BOOKS AND THE SKY The invisible Universe The Astrolabe The Nebular Variables The Milky Way - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Observing Saturn´s Satellites - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s The Large Reflector of a California Amateur - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE A Simple Camera Mounting for Short Exposures A Pair of Planets in January´s Evening Sky - RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES --- MAY 1975 V. 49 Nº 5 COVER: The trails of circumpolar stars and a bright meteor, as observed over the Green Mountains near Bondville, Vermont, by 13-year-old Marco W. Hellman of New York City (see adjoining column). The three-hour exposure with a standard 35-mm. camera on a tripod was begun about 10 p.m. Eastern standard time on November 23, 1974, a fine Saturday night with little wind. It is suggested that Atlas Borealis be used in identifying the fainter stars, since it is color coded to show spectral types and hence colors. Photograph copyright 1975 by Marco W. Hellman. - VENUS-JUPITER ENCOUNTER - AN OBSERVER´S KIT FOR THIS MONTH´S LUNAR ECLIPSE - EUROPE IN SPACE: THE EMERGENCE OF ESA - AUSTRALIA´S HENBURY CRATERS - MERCURY REVISITED BY MARINER 10 - THE EARTH´S UPPER ATMOSPHERE – III – Luigi G. Jacchia - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Sampling of Amateur Briefs - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The File on an “Ordinary” Star: GC 21827 - BOOKS AND THE SKY Supernovae and Supernova Remnants Outline of Astronomy - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Colorful Double Stars for May - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Folded Refractor Exclusively for the Sun Crayford Manor Revisited A Nomogram That Tells Eyepiece Travel - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Amateurs Observe the Rotation of Eros Amateurs Photograph Atmospheric Experiments - RAMBLING THROUGH MAY SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- JUNE 1975 V. 49 Nº 6 COVER: An artist´s concept of one of the 27 antennas for the Very Large Array, a giant radio telescope being assembled in New Mexico by the National Radio Astronomy Observatory. This 82-foot antenna, weighing 200 tons, can be moved on railroad tracks at five miles per hour. A spur line and observing station are at right. The feed arrangement at the vertex of the dish has been changed from this drawing by B. A. Makielski. Some observations will start next year, and construction on the project is expected to be completed in 1981. - THE VERY LARGE ARRAY – David S. Heeschen - MILKY WAY PORTRAITS - AN EARLY PHOTOGRAPH OF FORNAX A – Paul W. Hodge - THE LAST OSO SATELLITE – Stephen P. Maran and Roger J. Thomas - INTERPRETATION OF THE Be STARS – Su-Shu Huang - OBSERVING PROSPECTS FOR HALLEY´S COMET – Robert G. Roosen and Brian G. Marsden - A LARGE CRATER FIELD RECOGNIZED IN CENTRAL EUROPE – J. Classen - AMTEUR ASTRONOMERS An Italian Amateur´s Rising Floor - BOOKS AND THE SKY Science Awakening II: The Birth of Astronomy Meteorites Astronomy of Star Positions Starfall - CELESTIAL CALENDAR The Galilean Satellites Once More Make the Scene - GLEANING FOR ATM´s A Northwesterner and His Astrophotography Equipment - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Some Sightings of Sirius´Companion Photographs of Jupiter and Saturn Protection Photography and a Dixie Cup - RAMBLING THROUGH JUNE SKIES - INDEX TO VOLUME 49 --- JULY 1975 V. 50 Nº 1 COVER: The American and Soviet crewmen for the Apollo-Soyuz Earth-orbital flight during a visit to Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left in this NASA photograph are astronauts Vance D. Brand and Thomas P. Stafford, cosmonauts Aleksey Leonov and Valerity Kubasov, and astronauts Vance D. Brand and Thomas P. Stafford, cosmonauts Aleksey Leonov and Valeriy Kubasov, and astronaut Donald K. Slayton. Behind them in the vehicle assembly building is a full-scale spacecraft mock-up, seen in a docked configuration, with Apollo to the left and Soyuz to the right of the central docking module. The vehicles are scheduled for launch on July 15th. - EXTREME-ULTRAVIOLET ASTRONOMY FROM APOLLO-SOYUZ – Bruce Margon and Stuart Bowyer - ALL SYSTEMS GO FOR ASTP - VIKING TO MARS: THE MISSION STRATEGY – Carl Sagan - BLACK HOLES AND THEIR ASTROPHYSICAL IMPLICATIONS – I – David L. Block - REFINED CLOSE-UPS OF JUPITER - SATURN, SEEING, AND PERCIVAL LOWELL – William G. Hoyt - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Photography Seminar and Other Topics - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Leon Foucault´s Heritage to Telescope Making - BOOKS AND SKY The Solar Chromosphere Everyman´s Astronomy Atlas of the Planets - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Mercury and the Moon on July 7th - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s Making a Pitch Lap with the Mirror Underneath Lap-Making Techniques at Macalester College - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Deep-Sky Wonders, and Notes on Two Observing Aids An Evoluation of Eight Films for Astrophotography - RAMBLING THROUGH JULY SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- AUGUST 1975 V. 50 Nº 2 COVER: Observing with his family at Paso Robles, California, under perfect conditions, Jan C. Finkelstein of Los Angeles captured the beauty of the May 24-25 total lunar eclipse on one 35-mm. frame with a Miranda camera, using a 50-mm. f/1.8 lens and High Speed Ektachrome film. First, at 10:55 p.m. Pacific daylight reddened, ringlike moon deep in the umbra. After three minutes while the moon drifted westward, Mr. Finkelstein opened the shutter until eight minutes before the moon as it moved from near the center to the edge of the umbral shadow. Only the trail of bright, red Antares has a color like the eclipsed moon´s while the other stars are blue, like most of the bright ones in Scorpius. (For eclipse stories in this issue, see pages 72, 97, and 129.) - THE LUNAR ECLIPSE SEEN FROM COAST TO COAST - WESTERN TELESCOPE MAKERS MEET NEAR BIG BEAR – Ashley T. McDermott - DISCOVERIES IN NGC 5128 - BLACK HOLES AND THEIR ASTROPHYSICAL IMPLICATIONS – II – David L. Block - VIKING TO MARS: THE ORBITER - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Gleanings from the Mailbag for the Lunar Eclipse - BOOKS AND THE SKY Mars as Viewed by Mariner 9 The New Mars: The Discoveries of Mariner 9 Astrophysics of Gaseous Nebulae Artificial Satellite Observing and Its Applications - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Mars in Taurus and Gemini Vesta and Pallas for the Next Six Months - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Cold Camera That Needs No Vacuum A Crystal-Controlled Oscillator for Telescope Drives - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Artists´ Impressions of the May Lunar Eclipse European Amateurs Report the May Solar Eclipse - RAMBLING THROUGH AUGUST SKIES --- SEPTEMBER 1975 V. 50 Nº 3 COVER: The city of Las Cruces, New Mexico, makes a spectacular display when its spectrum, formed by a transmission grating blazed for the first order, is seen against the night sky. Above the direct view of the city (zero-order spectrum) are the first – and second-order spectra of thousands of mercury, sodium, neon, and incandescent lights. At the center the setting first-quarter moon is overexposed, beneath its first-order spectrum at the top of the frame. James Cuffey of New Mexico State University took this 30-second exposure on December 20, 1974. (For a Key to the photograph, seen page 155.) - THE FISKE PLANETARIUM IN BOULDER – G. L. Verschuur an J. H. Sharp - ATRONOMY AND MUSIC – Colin A. Ronan - INDIANA ASTRONOMY HOMECOMING - VIKING TO MARS: THE LANDER - THE SPECTRUM OF A CITY – James Cuffey - A BRIGHT SUMMER COMET - THE MOONWATCH ERA ENDS – James Cornell - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Apollo-Soyuz Models Exhibited by Belgian Amateurs - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Old Greenwich Observatory and Flamsteed´s Well - BOOKS AND THE SKY It Is I, Sea Gull Films and the Sky: Explorations in Space and Time - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Venus´Entrance Into the Morning Sky - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A High-Performance Maksutov Telescope - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Some Highlights from the Observers´Notebook - RAMBLING THROUGH SEPTEMBER SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- OCTOBER 1975 V. 50 Nº 4 COVER: Riding atop a pillar of flame, a Titan 3E-Centaur with the first Viking payload thunders away from Launch Complex 41 at Kennedy Space Center in Florida. This four-stage rocket, which has a launch thrust of 2.4 million pounds, had been successfully used on only one other occasion. Less than half an hour after the August 20th liftoff at 5:22 p.m. Eastern daylight time, the Centaur upper stage was reignited for more than five minutes, placing the spacecraft on a trajectory that will intercept Mars in June of next year. If all goes according to plan, the first of two Viking landers will touch down on the Martian surface early next July to perform an elaborate series of scientific experiments. NASA photograph. (See story at right) - THE LEAGUE CONVENES IN GEORGIA - NEW STUDIES OF JUPITER – W. R. Hubbard and J. R. Jokipii - GREENWICH TERCENTARY SYMPOSIUM – Owen Gingerich - SOME RESULTS FROM MAY´S LUNAR ECLIPSE - THE 153-INCH ANGLO-AUSTRALIAN TELESCOPE – E. Joseph Wampler - BRIGHTEST NOVA IN 33 YEARS - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The Rockford Planetarium Dream - BOOKS AND SKY Astrophysical Formulae The Galactic Club The Astronomical Telescope Pioneer Odyssey: Encounter with a Giant - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Jovian Satellite Events Near Opposition - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s Stellafane: A Year for the Newtonian - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Pictures of Comet Kobayashi-Berger-Milon - RABLING THROUGH OCTOBER SKIES - THE SUN, MOON, AND PLANETS THIS MONTH --- NOVEMBER 1975 V. 50 Nº 5 COVER: Long a curious monument on the lawn of a Vermont hotel, this 10-inch refracting telescope will soon be restored and functioning, through efforts of the Springfield Telescope Makers. Roger Sinnott´s photograph shows Ernest Scott of Marblehead, Massachusetts, inspecting the instrument during an August 9th meeting of telescope enthusiasts. Completed by James Hartness in 1910, the 71/2-foot turret and other moving parts weigh two tons. - TOKYO OBSERVATORY TODAY – Fumio Moriyama - MORE ABOUT NOVA CYGNI - AN UNUSUAL CALIFORNIA OBSERVATORY – Clarence P. Custer - OUR NEXT 25 YEARS IN SPACE - WEST COAST CONVENTION - MORRISON OBSERVATORY´S FIRST 100 YEARS – David R. Brown - A METEORITE FALL IN EASTERN NEW GUINEA - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Simon Stevin Public Observatory in the Netherlands - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Visual Orion Nebula - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Nature of Scientific Discovery Aberrations of the Symmetrical Optical System Watchers of the Stars - CELESTIAL CALENDAR The November Total Lunar Eclipse Observing Ceres in November and December - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s Old Telescopes at Hartness House How To Beautify and Protect Telescopes - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE The Brightness of Comet 1975h Glimpses of the 1975 Perseid Meteor Shower Sun Shows Vigorous Activity in August - RAMBLING THROUGH NOVEMBER SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS - THE SUN, MOON, AND PLANETS THIS MONTH --- DECEMBER 1975 V. 50 Nº 6 COVER: Hohenheim Farm, 80 miles southwest of Windhoek, capital of South West Africa, is the location of the observing station used by Hans Vehrenberg (left) and H. Weigel for the mosaic of the Milky Way on pages 364-365 of this issue. The elevation is about 1,800 meters (6,000 feet) above sea level. In the background, 2,350 meters high, is the Gamsberg, a table mountain where German astronomers have plans to erect a large Ritchey-Chretien telescope. Photograph by Hans Vehrenberg. - MEASURING THE SIZES OF SATURN´S SATELLITES – J. Veverka, J. Elliot, and J. Goguen - VIEWS OF THOSE GLORIOUS SOUTHERN SKIES - A DESIGN FOR AN ANALEMMATIC STANDARD-TIME SUNDIAL – P. Kenneth Seidelmann - A FORGOTTEN 41-INCH REFRACTOR – Brian Warner - SOME THOUGHTS ABOUT RANDOMNESS – Luigi G. Jacchia - VENERAS 9 AN 10 ON VENUS - NEW FINDINGS ABOUT EROS – Ben Zellner - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS AAVSO Meets in Massachusetts Prominent Amateurs Die in lowa and Tennessee - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Voyages of Apollo Early Physics and Astronomy Astronomy: A Handbook Man and Cosmos - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Minor Planet 9 Metis in Taurus - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Compact Mirror Grinding Machine - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Four Neglected Deep-Sky Wonders Suggestions for a Photographic Patrol of Mars - RAMBLING THROUGH DECEMBER SKIES - THE SUN, MOON, AND PLANETS THIS MONTH - INDEX TO VOLUME 50

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1051141HR 520 ENE-DIC 1975 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

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