Inicio  |  Simple  |  Avanzada  |  Autores  |  Temas  |  Ayuda  |  

 Sobre la Biblioteca
 Bases de Datos y Repositorio Digital
 Acervo Salaverry

Ficha bibliografica

Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1971 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Sky Publishing Corporation
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: Boston
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1971
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 1971 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Sky Publishing Corporation
245Sky and telescope
260:Boston: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1971:
300:66 páginas; il., fots. 29 cm.
500:F.I. 17/10/2016
653Astronomía - Revista; Idioma: Inglés

Sky Publishing Corporation. Sky and telescope. -- . --Boston: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1971. # Ingreso:1051145

   66 páginas; il., fots..29 cm..

JANUARY 1971 V. 41 Nº 1 COVER: John Harrinso´s famous No. 4 timekeeper, made in 1759, was the world´s first serviceable mariane chronometer. Its silver case is 5.2 inches in diameter. These color photographs, made available by William Markowitz of Marquette University, were taken in 1963, when the chronometer was temporarily on display at the U.S. Naval Observatory in Washington, D. C., where he was director of the Time Service Division. - - WHO DISCOVERED LONGITUDE AT SEA? – Eric G. Forbes - - A PLANETARIUM EDUCATORS CONFERENCE – Norman Sperling - - THE ALCAN TOTAL ECLIPSE OF JULY 10, 1972 – Charles H. Smiley - - THE FIRST X-RAY ASTRONOMY SATELLITE - - ORDINARY STARS, WHITE DWARFS, AND NEUTRON STARS – Louis C. Green - - SOME BRIGHT VISUAL BINARY STARS – I – Jean Meeus - - EVENTS OF 1971 IN THE GRAPHIC TIME TABLE – Maryland Academy of Sciences - - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS - Stellafane Mentor Dies – Berton C. Willard - - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Dwarf Novae Introduction to the Solar Wind The Interstellar Medium - CELESTIAL CALENDAR - Notes for Algol Watchers - Occultation Highlights – January – April, 1971 – David W. Dunham - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s CHT: A Catadioptric Herschelian Telescope with Tilted Components - LETTERS - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Next Month´s Lunar Eclipse Occultations During the February Eclipse – Ronald Abileah Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH JANUARY SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- FEBRUARY 1971 V. 41 Nº 2 COVER: The 52-inch Cassegrain-coude reflector of the University of Michigan and its building at Portage Lake Observatory in the Stinchfield Woods, 16 miles from the campus at Ann Arbor. A sizable research instrument, the 52-inch is also designed for use by the astronomy department´s many undergraduate and graduate students. Photographs by Peter A. Wehinger. - THE NEW MICHIGAN 52-INCH REFLECTOR – Peter A. Wehinger and Orren C. Mohler - STARQUAKES: HAVE THEY BEEN OBSERVED? – Louis C. Green - THE EXPLORATION OF VENUS - AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT - SOME BRIGHT VISUAL BINARY STARS – II – Jean Meeus - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Backyard Planetarium and Observatory – Raymond E. Fowler - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Some Glimpses of Early American Astronomy - BOOK AND THE SKY Annual Review of Astronomy and Astrophysics, Vol. 8 Dear Mond The Revolution in Astronomy - CELESTIAL CALENDAR The 1971 Apparition of Mars - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A 35-mm. Camera for Astrophotography – Strathmore R. B. Cooke A Simple Yoke Mounting for a 12-inch Reflector – Luc Secretan - NEW NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Martian Yellow Clouds – Past and Future – Charles F. Capen Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH FEBRUARY SKIES --- MARCH 1971 V. 41 Nº 3 COVER: A large new radio telescope dominates the landscape near Danville in Eastern Illinois, at the Vermilio River Observatory of the University of Illinois. Steerable over five hours of right ascensión centered on the meridian and over nearly 90 degrees in declination up to the celestial pole, the 120-foot dish has a Surface of six-millimeter expanded aluminum mesh, believed suitable for operation at wavelengths as short as 10 centimeters. The entire Project has been carried out by the universtity´s staff and students. This Kodachrome transparency was taken December 20, 1970, by George W. Swenson, Jr. - THE ILLINOIS 120-FOOT RADIO TELESCOPE – Arno H. Schriefer, Jr., Kwang-Shi Yang, and George W. Swenson Jr. - THE DYNAMICS OF STAR CLUSTERS – Ivan R. King - MAFFEI 1: A NEW NEARBY GALAXY - THE GEOMETRY OF THE CORONAL MAGNETIC FIELD – Martin D. Altschuler - AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT - THE SOVIET LUNAR ROVER - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Amateur Artivities in South Vietnam – Lt. Roger W. Sinnott - BOOK AND THE SKY Spectroscopic Astrophysics A Primer for Star-Gazers Nine Planets The Moon as Viewed by Lunar Orbiter - CELESTIAL CALENDAR - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Guided Camera for a 16 3/8-inch Newtonian Telescope – S. J. Warkoczewski - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE The December Grazing Occultation of lota Capricorni – Harold R. Povenmire Quadrantids in 1971 Deep-Sky Wonders – Water Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH MARCH SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- APRIL 1971 V. 41 Nº 4 COVER: The Apollo 14 astronauts set up half a dozen scientific packages on the moon´s Surface, grouped around the central station, which is shown here with its antenna pointed toward Earth. The equipment cart is in the left foreground, and the nearer red flag marks the penetrometer on a line of geophone cables. The other red flag is at the grenade launcher, which is aimed toward the horizon. Compare this picture with the chart of the experiments´ locations, on page 202. Photograph from NASA. - APOLLO 14´S MOON MISSION - THE FEBRUARY ECLIPSE OF THE MOON – I - THE VISUAL OBSERVATION OF COMETS – Jürgen Rahe and Bertram Donn - THE BYURAKAN OBSERVATORY IN SOVIET ARMENIA – Edward Ye. Khachikian and Daniel W. Weedman - PROMETHIUM IN THE STAR HR 465 – Margo F. Aller - NEW ENGLAND AMATEURS VISIT THE SOUTHLAND - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The 1971 AL-ALPO Convention Plans – William J. Busler - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK An Episode in Early American Astronomy: The Weston Meteorite - BOOKS AND THE SKY Non-Solar X- and Gamma-Ray Astronomy The Lunar Rocks The Atlas of the Universe - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Juno To Occult a Star - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s Making and 8-inch Refractor Objetive – Roy G. Quade - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Some Optical Observations of Apollo 14 Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES --- MAY 1971 V. 41 Nº 5 COVER: The lunar eclipse of February 9-10, 1971, photographed by S. J. Warkoczewski at Kansas City, Missouri, seven minutes after totality began. Because the moon did not move centrally through the umbra, the moon´s northern edge (at top) remained bright, while the trailing edge was yellowish at this time. Several stars are seen, including 6th-magnitude 7 Leonis (spectral type A1) near the left edge. Mr. Warkoczewski used a 16 3/8-inch New-tonian for this 20-second exposure on 2 1/4-by-3 ¼-inch Ektachrome sheet film (ASA 40) at 1:10 a.m. CST. His instrument was describe don page 175 of the March issue. (See page 273). - WHAT TWO SUN-OBSERVING SATELLITES TELL US - Roger J. Thomas and Stephen P. Maran - THE FEBRUARY ECLIPSE OF THE MOON – II - A MARS CHART FOR THE MARINER FLIGHTS – Gerard de Vaucouleurs - FINDING SIDEREAL TIME – R. H. Hardie and M. E. Krebs - WEATHER PROSPECTS FOR THE 1972 TOTAL SOLAR ECLIPSE – Edward M. Brooks - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Czechoslovakian Planetarium and Public Observatory – Prof. Oto Oburka - BOOKS AND THE SKY Ancient Astronomical Observations and the Accelerations of the Earth and Moon Widening Horizons - CELESTIAL CALENDAR May Occultation of Mars – David W. Dunham Occultation Highlights – May-August, 1971 Jupiter and Beta Scorpii - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Fixed-Eyepiece Refractor with Heated Observatory – Walter Fellows Fiber Optics for a Tester – Brian D. Hurt - LETTERS - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE A possible New Meteor Radiant – P. A. Koning Timings of Inferior Geocentric Conjunctions of Jupiter´s Moons – E. J. Reese Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH MAY SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- JUNE 1971 V. 41 Nº 6 COVER: Max Lammerer of Lichtenfels, West Germany, built this 12-inch f/6.2 Newtonian reflector, which weighs about half a ton. It is protected from the weather by a shed that rolls off. Photograph by Mr. Lammerer. - A NEW MAP OF MARS FROM PLANETARY PATROL PHOTOGRAPHS – J. L. Inge, C. F. Capen, L. J. Martin, B. Q. Faure, and W. A. Baum - AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT - THE TWILIGHT FLASH OF SODIUM – Alan W. Peterson and Lois M. Kieffaber - THE WETHERSFIELD, CONNECTICUT, METEORITE - MARINER 9 TO ORBIT MARS - ARMAND N. SPITZ – PLANETARIUM INVENTOR - TWO LUNAR SCENES FROM APOLLO 14 - TRANSASTRONOMY AT THE DUBNA CONFERENCE – Bronislaw Kuchowiczs - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Telescope Makers Meet at Riverside, California - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK W. W. Campbell and a Puzzling Object - BOOKS AND THE SKY Vesta: The Brightest Asteroid The Current Minimum of RY Sagittarii - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A German Amateur´s 12-inch Newtonian Reflector – Max Lammerer A Collapsible Lightweight Cassegrain Telescope – Victor G. Nikolashin A Meccano Telescope – C. D. Rorke - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE The Bright Aurora of April 14th Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Light Curves of Long-Period Variables A Grazing Occultation Observed with Great Accuracy – Harold R. Povenmire and Michael Dobbings - RAMBLING THROUGH JUNE SKIES - INDEX TO VOLUME 41 --- JULY 1971 V. 42 Nº 1 COVER: The five 60-foot paraboloidal antennas of the new radio interferometer at the Stanford Radio Astronomy Institute in California. They are set at unequal intervals along a 675-foot base line, and are here seen pointing south at an elevation of 45 degrees. Equipment in the small building on the base line introduces the proper delays for correlating signals from the different antennas. At left of center are the shop buildings in which antenna parts were made, and in front of them is a rotatable gun mount (reddish) for assembling the panels of each dish. Stanford University photograph. - STANFORD´S HIGH-RESOLUTION RADIO INTERFEROMETER – R. N. Bracewell, R. S. Colvin, K. M. Price, and A. R. Thompson - AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT - THE LUNAR ROVING VEHICLE - A MARINERS´1969 CLOSEUP MAP OF MARS – Charles A. Cross - ASTRONOMY IN NEW ZEALAND – George A. Eiby - THE OLD MOUNT ETNA OBSERVATORY AND THE NEW – Giovanni Godoli - THE ASTEROID CONFERENCE IN TUCSON – Mildred Shapley Matthews - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Students in Maine Cooperate in Making a Telescope – Cary I. Sneider - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Spiral Structure of Our Galaxy Galileo Studies Frontiers in Astronomy - CELESTIAL CALENDAR Summertime Maximum of T Herculis - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Double-Field Finder and Guide Telescope – Fred L. Johns Putting Together a 12/ ½-inch Telescope – Mark Herbstritt - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Mars Occultation Roundup Observers´ Notebook Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH JULY SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- AUGUST 1971 V. 42 Nº 2 COVER: In this dome is the 23.6-inch Zeiss double refractor that is the principal instrument of Bosscha Observatory on the island of Java. Erected in 1928, the telescope consists of twin photographic and visual refractors, sharing the same tube with a 12-inch guider. Photograph by Stephen M. Larson. - THE GUM NEBULA – Bart J. Bok - THE BOSSCHA OBSERVATORY IN INDONESIA – Stephen M. Larson - SOLAR PROMINENCES AND THEIR MAGNETIC FIELDS – I – E. Tandberg-Hanssen - OBSERVATORY-PLANETARIUM AT KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA – Ahmad Kiasat and Carlson R. Chambliss - SOME PLANS FOR APOLLO 15 - OBSERVATIONS OF THE SUPERNOVA IN M63 - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Three Regional Conventions Held Toledo Amateurs Conduct Second Sprind Program - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Some Very Thin Lunar Crescents - BOOKS AND THE SKY Atlas for Objective Prism Spectra Handbook for Planet Observers Discovering the Universe - CELESTIAL FOR ATM´s Apollo Rendezvous and Telescope Fair in Ohio - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Jupiter and lo Occult Beta Scorpii Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Shortwave Broadcasts of Solar and Geophysical Information - RAMBLING THROUGH AUGUST SKIES --- SEPTEMBER 1971 V. 42 Nº 3 COVER: A 4 ¼-inch f/11.2 Cassegrain telescope built by Max Kaufman of Phoenix, Arizona, to provide a 1:16 working scale model of the 70-inch photopolarimetric reflector that the University of Arizona Lunar and Planetary Laboratory plans to build at its new station on Mount Lemmon. The view at upper left shows how the declination axis is set above the English yoke mounting to permit viewing the north celestial pole; at upper right the observing platform is at its highest position; at lower left are seen the control buttons for the figurine is 5 ¾ inches tall. Photographs by Max Kaufman. - JOINT SOVIET-AMERICAN RADIO INTERFEROMETRY – K. I. Kellermann - TELESCOPIC OBSERVATIONS OF MARS IN 1971 – Gerard de Vaucouleurs - APOLLO 15 TELEVISION FROM THE MOON SEEING AND SCINTILLATION – Andrew T. Young - SEEING AND SCINTILLATION – Andrew T. Young - SOLAR PROMINENCES AND THEIR MAGNETIC FIELDS – II – E. Tandberg-Hanssen - TWO NEW CHAPTERS IN THE STORY OF U CEPHEI – I – Alan H. Batten and Miroslav Plavec - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS West Berlin Observatory and Planetarium – Bernhard Wedel - BOOKS AND THE SKY This Island Earth Stellar Atmospheres Stellar Spectroscopy: Peculiar Stars - CELESTIAL CALENDAR R. Delphini: A Mira-type Variable Star Occultation Highlights – September-December, 1971 – David W. Dunham - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A Working Model of a 70-inch Telescope – Max Kaufman Stock Removal in Mirror Making - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Observations of New Major Disturbances on Jupiter An Amateur´s Map of Mars in 1971 – Robert E. Stencel Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH SEPTEMBER SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- OCTOBER 1971 V. 42 Nº 4 COVER: Astronaut James B. Irwin saluting beside the flag planted during this summer´s Apollo 15 mission to the moon. The lunar rover is at right, with its Earthward-aimed antenna and to the left the vehicle´s TV camera. To the south, beyond the lunar module, is Haddley Delta. National Aeronautics and Space Administration photograph. - APOLLO 15 PICTORIAL - OPTICAL TRACKING OF SPACECRAFT – Victor J. Slabinski - A GREAT AMERICAN ASTRONOMER - STELLAFAME HOLDS PORTER CENTENNIAL - FRENCH WEATHER SATELLITE - TWO NEW CHAPTERS IN THE STORY OF U CEPHEI – II – Alan H. Batten and Miroslav Plavec - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Club Observatory in Indiana – Jon C. Thomas and Robert Miller - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK J. R. Hagen and His Cosmic Clods - BOOKS AND THE SKY Atoms, Stars, and Nebulae Dynamic Astronomy Moon: Man´s Greatest Adventure - CELESTIAL CALENDAR T. Camelopardalis: An S-Type Variable - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s A. Simple Knife-Edge Focusing Attachment – Robert C. Dickinson A. Compact Prizewinning Spectrohelioscope – Clifton Horne - LETTERS - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE The Total Eclipse of the Moon on August 6th Notes from Perseid Observers Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH OCTOBER SKIES --- NOVEMBER 1971 V. 42 Nº 5 COVER: All of Mars´visible Surface is shown on these reproductions of Ektachrome-EF transparencies, takes with the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory 61-inch reflector (stopped to 50 inches). The pictures were made between July 7th (top left) and September 3rd (bottom right), within about a month of the same scale, so the changes in the size of the disk result from changes in the Earth-Mars distance. I some cases the color of the original transparencies was adjusted slightly by means of standard color-compensating filters. See page 261 for more information about these University of Arizona photographs - SOME HIGH-RESOLUTION PHOTOGRAPHS OF MARS – Stephen M. Larson and R. B. Minton - INTERNATIONAL PLANETARY PATROL RESULTS - TELESCOPIC OBSERVATIONS OF MARS IN 1971 – II – Gerard de Vaucouleurs - DUST STORM OBSERVATIONS FROM NEW MEXICO – Thomas B. Kirby and Jimmie C. Robinson - MEMPHIS MEMORANDUM - MARINER 9 APPROACHES MARS - A COMPUTER-RUN RADIO TELESCOPE SPECTROGRAPH – Anders Winnberg - WHERE IS ASTRONOMICAL EDUCATION HEADED? - FOUR AMATEUR OBSERVATORIES - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Western Amateurs Meet in Hawaii – Michael J. Morrow - BOOKS AND THE SKY Introduction to Meteorological Optics An Original Theory of the Universe A New Photographic Atlas of the Moon - CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Bountiful November for Asteroid Watchers - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s An Australian 12 ½-inch Buchroeder Relay Telescope – Arthur E. Coombs - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE A Portfolio of Amateurs´ Mars Photographs Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH NOVEMBER SKIES - SOUTHERN STARS --- DECEMBER 1971 V. 42 Nº 6 COVER: The frontispiece illustration of Johannes Kepler´s epoch-making “Rudolphine Tables” (1627), a book which made possible planetary predictions of previously unsurpassed accuracy. It depicts an allegorical temple of Urania, in which such famous astronomers as Copernicus and Tycho Brahe are at work. Photograph by permission of Harvard College Library. - JOHANNES KEPLER AND THE RUDOLPHINE TABLES – Owen Gingerich - JUPITER AND BETA SCORPII – David S. Evans and William B. Hubbard - THE “FIRST” NEWTONIAN – R. A. Wells - OSO 7 BEGINS OBSERVATIONS - THE FIRST CENTURY OF CORDOVA OBSERVATORY – J. L. Sersic - AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Variable Star Observers Meet in Massachusetts - ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Christopher Scheiner´s Observations of an Object near Jupiter - BOOKS AND THE SKY The Harvard College Observatory Relativistic Astrophysics, Vol. 1: Stars and Relativity - CELESTIAL CALENDAR R. Cancri: A Mira-Type Variable - GLEANINGS FOR ATM´s Two Amateurs Set Up and Observatory-Telescope Cooperative – Allan E. Morton An Amateur-Built Chain Drive for a 12 ½-inch Reflector – Chuck Nash - NEWS NOTES - OBSERVER´S PAGE Observations of a High-Altitude Barium Cloud Deep-Sky Wonders-Walter Scott Houston - RAMBLING THROUGH DECEMBER SKIES - INDEX TO VOLUME 42

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1051145HR 520 ENE-DIC 1971 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

Obras RelacionadasObras del mismo Autor
  Sistema Asterik 2014 - V.3.0