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Código:HR 520 ENE-SET/NOV-DIC 1968 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Sky Publishing Corporation
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: Cambridge, Mass.
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1968
Descripción:66 páginas; 29 cm.
Notas:F. I. 17/10/2016
Palabras Claves:ASTRONOMÍA;
Términos Locales:Astronomía - Revista;
Encabezados Geográficos:

Código:HR 520 ENE-SET/NOV-DIC 1968 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Sky Publishing Corporation
245Sky and telescope
260:Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1968:
300:66 páginas; 29 cm.
500:F. I. 17/10/2016
653Astronomía - Revista

Sky Publishing Corporation. Sky and telescope. -- . --Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1968. # Ingreso:1051146

   66 páginas; 29 cm. .

CONTENTS JANUARY, 1968 COVER: At 7 o`clock on the morning of November 9, 1967, the world’s largest booster (with its dummy Apollo capsule) lifted off Complex 39A AT Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 363-foot-tall vehicle weighed 6,220,025 pounds at launch and developed 71/2 million of thrust. The great light and roar frightened some geese, seen in silhouette. Photograph courtesy NASA. EJNAR HERTZSPRUNG – MEASURER OF STARS Axel V. Nielsen PLANETARY AND LUNAR NPOTES FROM PRAGUE SATURN-APOLLO TEST FLIGHT GALAXIES AND QUADARS AT PRAGUE – II - Thornton L. Page MINOR PLANET ICARUS IN 1968 KITT PEAK’S NEW PHOTOELECTRIC GUIDER - Warren F. Ball and Arthur A. Hoag Events of 1968 IN THE GRAPHIC TIME TABLE Maryland Academy of Sciences SKY AND TELESCOPE’S NEW STAR CHARTS George Lovi A MESSIER ALBUM – 9 John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS An Amateur Astronomer in Iraq – Michael Abdul Ahad BOOKS AND THE SKY Earth Photographs from Gemini III, IV, and V Nuclear Astrophysics Modern Optics CELESTIAL CALENDAR T Monocerotis: A Cepheid Varible A Grazing Occultarion of Antares Occultation Highlights – January – April, 1968 - David W. Dunham GLEANINGS FOR ARM’s Two Well-Equipped Observatories in Australia LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Meteor Photography in the Netherlands – Frits H. Naber November Saturn Occultation QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH JANUARY SKIES FEBRUARY, 1968 COVER: On September 3, 1967, after a light snow, William E. Kundel (facing north) took this picture of the five building for telescopes at Cerro Tololo Inter-American Observatory in central Chile. At the left is the large dome for the 60-inch Ritchey-Chrétien telescope, while in the middle are the 36-inch reflector (left) and the University of Michigan’s 24-inch Curtis Schmidt. Across the leveled top of the 7,100-foat peak stands a pair of 16-inch reflectors. THE INTER-AMERICAN OBSERVATORY IN CHILE - Victor M. Blanco FURTHER COMMETS ON NOVA DELPHINI 1967 - Leonard V. Kuhi NASA LUNAR ARECONNISSANCE CONTINUES GAMMA-RAY ASTRONOMY – Carl E. Fichtel GALAXIES AND QUASATS AT PRAGUE – III Thornton L. Page AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Escondido Amateurs Visit Palomar – Carl V. Meyer ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOBOL The Nucleus of the Andromeda Nebula BOOKS AND THE SKY The Craters of the Moon Aurora and Airglow Quasi-Stellar Objets Lunar Geology Interferometry CELESTIAL CALENDAR Three Asteroids Reach Opposition Two Bright Variable Stars in Auriga GLEANINGS FOR ATM`s Elementary Aberations in Telescope Objetive Lenses - Horace H. Coburn A College Student’s Telescope and Solar Spectroscope - Robert E. Crumrine - News notes OBSERVER`S PAGE Strange Nova Delphini Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston The Taurid and Geminid Meteors in 1967 QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH FEBRUARY SKIES SOUTHER STARS MARCH, 1968 COVER: The 10-inch Newtonian of Martin Green, Elmira, New York, set up with an ultrasensitive closed-circuit television system. The dark case mounted above the eyepiece contains a Westinghouse image intensifier and a special camera tube, bath of which are described in the article beginning on the stand are a TV monitor and a control unit. Photograph by Dr. Green OBSERVATIONS WITH AN ULTRASENSITIVE TV CAMERA - Martin Green AN EACLIPSE OF THE SUN FOR NORTH AMERICA - Charles H. Smiley ATMOSPHERES SURROUNDING MANNED SPACECRAFT - Natalie S. Kovar and Robert P. Kovar AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT THE MYSTEIOUS CASE OF THE PLANET PLUTO - Dennis Rawlins LUNAR MODULE PASSES TESTS A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Amateur Convention News BOOKS AND THE SKY Introduction to Stellar Statistics The Telescope Handbook and Star Atlas Pictorial Guide to the Stars Analytical and Numerical Methods of Celestial Mechanics Mysteries of the Universe CELESTIAL CALENDAR Observing U Cephei GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A Pocketable 6-inch Multipurpose Cassegrain Telescope - Horace E. Dall A 4 ¼-inch Astro-Terrestrial Reflector - Ellis E. Johansen LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Observing the Satellites of the Planets – John Elk, III Deep-Sky Wonders- Walter Scott Houston Comet Ikeya-Seki (1967n) QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH MARCH SKIES APRIL, 1968 COVER: In this rendering by John Wenrich, the Strasenburgh Planetarium is shown later this year. People will enter through the glass facade at left. They may observe through a 121/2-inch Cassegrain telescope mounted on the high platform to the right of the planetarium dome. Picture from Waasdorp, Northrup, and Kaelber, architects. A MAJOR PLANETARIUM IN ROCHESTER Ian McLennan FIVE AMATEUR OBSEBATORIES FIRST PHOTOGRAPHS FROM EARTH OF A LUNAR SATELLITE ECCHO’S REENTRY AND MOONWATCH AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT PRECESSION OF THE MOON’S POLES Barbara Kolaczek APRIL’S TOTAL LUNAR ECLIPSE A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Astronomy Group at La Paz, Bolivia – Max Schreier ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK B. Pulfrich and a Short Footnote to Lunar History BOOKS AND THE SKY Interstellar Grains Starlight: What It Tells About the Stars Methods in Computational Physics, Vol. 7: Astrophysics Films and the Sky – The Radio Sky CELESTIAL CALENDAR RR Leonis: A Fast-Changing Variable Another Occulation of Antares – David W. Dunham GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A New Catadiotric Telescope Desing Suitable for ATM’s - Richard A. Buchoroeder NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE An Old and a New Dark Streak on Jupiter – Elmer J. Reese Notes on Comet Ikeya-Seki Deep-Ski Wanders – Walter Scott Houston Observers’ Notebook QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES SOUTHERN STARS MAY, 1968 COVER: Jupiter and its Great Red Sport. Viewed from about 10 feet away, this picture resembles the visual appearance of the planet in a large amateur telescope. Below the Red Sport is the shadow of lo, and about 11/4 inches to the right the satellite itself is vaguely seen. The falf-secon exposure on High Speed Ektachrome film was made by John Fountain on January 25, 1968, at 8:27:58 Universal time, with the 61-inch reflector of the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory. University of Arizona Photograph. THE DISCOVERY OF JUPITER RED SPOT - Clark R. Chapman NEWS OF THE SOVIET SIX-METER REFLECTING RELESCOPE - Hector C. Ingrao NONGRAVITATIONAL FORCES AND COMET NUCLEI - Z. Sekanina APROPOS OF ALGOL’S CHANGING PERIOD - Tibor Herczeg and Hildegard Frieboes-Conde NOTES ON MODERN TELESCOPE MOUNTINGS - Clyde L. Tichenor EXPLORER 37 STUDIES SUN A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BOOKS AND THE SKY Magnetism and the Cosmos The Planetarium and Atmospherium ABC of Astronomy CELESTIAL CALENDAR The Variable Star g Herculis Occultation Highkights – May-September, 1968 David W. Dunham GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Notes on Telescope Making from Here and There LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Amateur Moon Pictures from Germany Wolfgang Suttor and Hans Bernhard More About Comet Ikeya-Seki Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Observers’ Notebook QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH MAY SKIES JUNE, 1968 COVER: A variety of auroral forms and colors is illustrated by selections from the collection of the late Carl W. Gartlein, physics department, Cornell University. At top left is a corona in Pegasus, at top right several active rayed bands blending in the northen edge of a rayed band. These three pictures were obtained October 1, 1961. At middle right is a broad red veil with ray structure, November 13, 1960. The bottom pictures, taken September 11, 1960 (left) and September 22, 1963, show a pronounced yellow-green glow near the horizon and a homogeneous arc with one patch of rays. Reproduced courtesy National Geographic. Society and Cornell University. VISUAL STUDIES OF THE AURORA - Gale C. Sprague MOUNT WILSON SOLAR PHYSICIST DIES - Alfred H. Joy MOON IN ECLIPSE NEW TRENDS IN SPECTRAL CLASSIFICATION - Charles A. Whitney SOLAR ECLIPSE IN SEPTEMBER - Edward M. Brooks NOTES ON THE RACE INTO SPACE A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Spiral Structure in Galaxies BOOKS AND THE SKY The politics pf Space Cooperation Annual Review of astronomy and Astrophysics, Vol. 5 CELESTIAL FOR ATM’s Notes on the Buchroeder Catadioptric Telescope NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE An English Amateur’s Two Bright Navae Neptune Occults a Star Deep-Sky Wanders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH JUNE SKIES SOUTHERN STARS JULY, 1968 COVER: Lick Observatory’s 120-inch reflector on Mount Hamilton, California. In this view from the north, the control console is at the right of the pier, on the floor at the left is a cage for a secondary mirror cover is closed. The wide range of work done with this instrument is exemplified in this issue by reports of pulsar studies (page 7), the behavior of R Monocerotis (page 15), and stellar magnetic fields (page 22). University of California Photograph. THE ENIGMATIC PULSARS – FACTS AND INTERPRETATION - A. G. W. Cameron and Stephen P. Maran INTERNATIONAL SATELLITE IRIS THE AUSTRALIAN RADIOHELIOGRAPH PROJECT - A. J. Higgs SPECTRA OF TWO CURRENT NOVAE COMRARED THE MAGNETIC AND RELATED STARS – I - Margherita Hack AAVSO MEETS IN OHIO AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT A MEESSIER ALBUN John h. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BOOKS AND THE SKY Applied Optics and Optical Engineering The Evolution of Stars Unveiling the Universe CELESTIAL CALEDAR Two Red Variables in Delphinus GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An Inexpensive Declination Slow-Motion Control - Conrad L. Kussner - A Portable Telescope and Camena – Henry Michalewski LETTERS NEWS NOTES Observer’s page Simulataneous Solar Disk and Prominence Photography - Walter J. Semerau - Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH JULY SKIES Feature picture: A comparison of the spectra of Nova Delphini 1967 and Nova Vulpeculae 1968, as photographed with the 82-inch reflector at McDonald Observatory in Texas AUGUST, 1968 COVER: Shielded from the lights of Atlanta, Georgia, by virgin woodland, the Fernbank Science Center functions as both a teaching and research institution, with a staff of about 40. The granite-valled structure has a 500-seat planetarium (at left) with a Zeiss Mark V projector, and a 36-inch telescope in a 30-foot fome (at right). Ferbank Sience Center photograph. THE FERBANK SCIENCE CENTER AND PLANETARIUM William A. Colder ICARUS FLIES PAST THE EARTH AMERICAN ASTRONMERS REPORT STARS OF LOW LUMINOSITY -SHIV S. KUMAR THE OUTLOOK FOR NUCLEAR SPACECRAFT THE MAGNETIC AND RELATED STARS – II A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Everd Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Queensland amateurs’ 19-INCH Telescope and Observatory - Herbert G. Lister and Victori L. Matchett - Northeast Regional Convertion ASTRONOMICAL SCARPBOOK The Gradual Recongnition of Helium BOOKS AND THE SKY Modern Astrophysics: A Memorial to Otto Struve Annals of the IQSY, Vol. 1: Geophysical Measurements Quasars The Paths of the Planets CELESTIAL CALENDAR R Aquarii: A Strange Mira-Type Variable Gleanings for ATM’s An Inexpensive Oscillator-Inverter Clock Drive -Terry R. Galloway LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE A Roundup of Four Telescopic Comets Some Hints on Photographing the Sun June Antares Occulation Observing Faint Minor Planets – Frederick Pilcher Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH AUGUST SKIES SOUTHERN STARS SEPTEMBER, 1968 COVER: The summit area of Mauna Kea on the island of Hawaii, nearly 14,000 feet adove sea level. Near the highest point is seen the construction in progress for the new mountain observatory of the University of Hawaii, which will have an 88-inch Cassegrain-coude reflector. The barren lan d has no vegetation, but glow with the varied colors of old lava flows. Hans Boesgaard took this picture looking eastward from Puu Poliahu, a cinder cone that University of Arizona astronomers used for an observing station a few years ago. Photograph From Institute for Astronomy, University of Hawai. PROGRESS AT MAUNA KEA OBSERVATORY John T. Jefferies and William M. Sinton SOME RECENT LUNAR ATTASES AND MAPAS EXPLORER 23 MICROMETEOROID RESULTS Solar astronomy at manila observatory Richard A. Miller, S. J. A SOLAR INTERFEROMETER OPERATING AT 3 CENTIMETERS Robert R. Cadmus, Jr. and Jean L. Warren A messier album John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BOOKS AND THE SKY The Edge of Space All About Telescopes Theory of Orbits Generation of Optical Surfaces Celestial calendar Minor Planet Vesta and the Variable Star Mira RZ Cassiopeiae A Well-Observered Eclipsing Binary GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A New Amateur Observatory in Central Arizona Richard and Helen Lines A Telescope Maunting Made from a Lathe Heard LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE A Large Solar Flare Observered in July Improved 8-mm. Moon Movies – J. Robert Waaland Deep-Sky Wanders – Walter Scoth Houston Brright Comet Honda PLANETARIUM NOTES RAMBLING THROUGH SEPTEMBER SKIES NOVEMBER, 1968 COVER: The new 10-meter optical reflector for gamma-ray experiments at Mount. Hopkins Observatory. This facility of the Smithsonian Astrophysical observatory formally dedicated on October 23rd. stands on a spur of Mo Hopkins in southern Arizona. Upon the flat rooftop platform the control building can be placed a narrow-bean light source, for adjusting the 248 individual mirrors that make up the 10-meter disk. To take this picture, a southward view toward Mexico, Tom Butler stood near the site where a 60 inch reflecting telescope will be erected. Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory photograph. MOUNT HOPKINS OBSERVATORY John J. Burke and Werner Kirchhoff TOTAL ECLIPSE IN SIBERIA Patrick Moore and Henry C. Courten NASA’S TENTH ANNIVERSARY AN INTERPRETER OF THE MOON SUPERNOVA IN MESSIER 83 A. D. Thackeray LEAGUE CONVENTION IN CHICAGO AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT SOUTHWESTERN ASTRONOMICAL CONFERENCE 1969 OCCULTATION SUPPLEMENT A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer BOOKS AND THE SKY Radar Astronomy Astronomy – Globes, Orreries and Other Models CELESTIAL CALENDAR Planetary Conjunction and Occultations Favorable Opposition of Asteroid Eunomia V Cassiopeide GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An Improved Buchroeder Catadioptric Design Richard A. Buchroeder NEW NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Reports of Two Summer Meteor Showers Deep-Sky Wanders – Walter Scott Houston RAMBLING THROUGH NOVEMBER SKIES DECEMBER, 1968 COVER: The dome of the world’s third largest optical telescope, McDonald Observatory’s 107-inch reflector, which was dedicated on November 26, 1968. It is located and Mount Locke in the Davis Mountains of western Texas. The top of the 76-foor dome reaches 110 feet high. A water-storage tank stands in the foreground, and the dame of McDonald’s 36-inch telescope, Photograph By Dennis Milan for Sky and Telescope. McDONALD OBSERVATORY’S 107-INCH REFLECTOR Harlan J. Smith SUCCESSFUL APOLLO MISSION AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT ERNST OPIK AND THE PERSEID SHOWER Peeter Muursepp and Raimond Preem SOLAR ECLIPSE FOLLOW-UP THOUGHTS ON THE STAR OF BETHLEHEM Roger W. Sinnott A MESSER ALBUM -20 John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The AAVSO’s October Meeting ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Star Atlas of Hevelius BOOKS AND THE SKY Opticalman 3 and 2 Spectral Line Formation Space Systems technologi CELESTIAL CALENDAR December Pleiades Occultation – Peter B. Dunchel A Naked-Eye Occktation of Spica – David W. R Andromedae GLEANINGS FPR ATM’s A Study Transportable Mouting for a 12 ½-inch Reflector John B. Thurmond A slew-and-Drive Unit for Amateur Telescopes C. C. Parmenter LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE October`s Early-Morning Eclipse of the Moon Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston RAMBLING THROUGH DECEMBER SKIES SOUTHERN STARS INDEX TO

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1051146HR 520 ENE-SET/NOV-DIC 1968 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

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