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Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1967 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Sky Publishing Corporation
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: Cambridge, Mass.
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1967
Descripción:66 páginas; il. 29 cm.
Notas:F. I. 17/10/2016
Palabras Claves:ASTRONOMÍA;
Términos Locales:Astronomía - Revista;
Encabezados Geográficos:

Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1967 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Sky Publishing Corporation
245Sky and telescope
260:Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1967:
300:66 páginas; il. 29 cm.
500:F. I. 17/10/2016
653Astronomía - Revista

Sky Publishing Corporation. Sky and telescope. --Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1967. # Ingreso:1051147

   66 páginas; il. .29 cm. .

CONTENTS VOL. XXXIII, Nº 1 JANUARY, 1967 COVER: Bright Leonid meteors recorded on the morning of November 17, 1966, near the peak of last year’s history-making d8isplay. The picture at upper right Was made by Thomas B. Kirby and Thomas P. Pope at New Mexico State University Observatory near Las Cruces. The other four fields were photographed by Donald Pearson at Kitt Peak, Arizona. GREAT LEONID METEOR SHOWER OF 1966 ECLIPSE OVER THE ANDES Donald H. Menzel THE VISUAL BINARY KRÜGER 60 James F. Wanner PROBLEMS OF THE SOLAR CORONA Donald E. Billings RESULTS FROM LUNAR ORBITER 2 COLOR EVENTS ON THE MOON Patrick Moore A ROSTER OF SPACE ACTIVITY EVENTS OF 1967 IN THE graphic time table Maryland Academy of Sciences AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Latin-American League Convenes in Brazil-Rubens de Azevedo BOOKS AND THE SKY Mars Spherical Astronomy Atoms to Andromeda The Structure and Evolution of Galaxies CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation Highlights – January-March, 1967 David W. Dunham GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An Improved Foucault Testing Device – Ralph K. Dakin LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Equipment for Timing Extreme Grazing Occultations - Edward Halbach Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Sccott HOUSTON Recent Observations of Saturn Observing the Moon – Pico – Alika K. Herring QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH JANUARY skies SOUTHERN STARS Vol. XXXIII, No. 2 FEBRUARY, 1967 CONTENTS Cover: This recently discovered 10-to-12-ton meteorite is the largest ever found in Australia. Codiscoverer R. B. Wilson STANDS BESIDE IT IN THE DESOLATE Nullarbor Plain. Photograph sent by Ralph Sangster. ATENTH SATELLITE OF SATURN? WESTERN ASUSTRALIA’S MUNDRABILLA METEORITE LATE-TYPE STARS –I – Margherita Hack ROCKET OBSERVATIONS OF THE ECLIPSE IN BRAZIL - Carl A. Accardo THE GREAT BOLIDE OF APRIL 25, 1966 - Charles P. Olivier RACING THE MOON’S SHADOW A. N. Cox, D. H. Liebenberg, R. R. Brownlee, P. Rudnick, and M. M. Robertson THE RELIEF EFFECT IN LOOKING AT LUNAR PHOTOGRAPHS – M. Minnaert AEROSPACE CONVENTION IN BOSTON AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Hidden Valley Observatory in South Dakota – Ron Dyvig ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Cosmic Vision of Robert Burton BOOKS AND THE SKY Advances in Earth Science John Herschel CELESTIAL CALENDAR TX Ursae Majoris: An Algol Variable GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An unusual 12 ½- INCH Rich-Field Reflector and Comet Seeker Bert Leifer An Easily Transported 16-inch Newtonian – Septimus S. Germany LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Measuring the Position Angle of a Double Star Geoffrey Gleason Mars and the Moon at Comparable Resolutions – Thomas Pope QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH FEBRUARY SKIES Vol. XXXIII, Nº 3 MARCH, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: Three phases of a spectacular auroral display on January 7-8 1967 photographed by Sherman W. Schultz, Jr., at St. Paul, Minnesota. He used High Speed Ektachrome in his 35-mm. camera and exposures of about eight to 10 seconds. CORONAL STUDIES AT THE ECLIPSE IN BOLIVIA - J. Mckim Malville THE ATMOSPHERE INSIDE A SPACECRAFT THE HEITKAMP PLANETARIUM – Thomas G. Goodman NOVA T PYXIDIS BRIGHTENS AGAIN GROUND OBSERVERS REPORT ON NOVEMBER’S ECLIPSE CEPHEIDS IN THE SMALL MAGELLANIC CLOUD THE JOINT INSTITUTE FOR LABORATORY ASTROPHYSICS - R. H. Garstang LATE-TYPE STARS – II – Margherita Hack SOME NEW NOTES ON MESSIER’S CATALOGUE - Kenneth Glyn Jones AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS AHigh School Observatory in Toledo, Ohio – Robert J. Gardner BOOKS AND THE SKY Physics and Astronomy Photographic Atlas of the Moon CELESTIAL CALENDAR Vesta: A Naked-Eye Asteroid This Spring GLEANINGS FOR ATM`s A Telescope in an Bowling Ball – Berton C. Willard Some Remarks on Eyepiueces -David S. Evans and Andrew T. Young LETTERS News notes OBSERVER`S PAGE Two Fine Auroral Displays in January The Central Peaks of Copernicus – Alika K. Herring Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Comet Rudnicki (1966e) QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH MARCH SKIES SOUTHERN STARS Vol. XXXIII, Nº 4 APRIL, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: An all-reflecting Schmidt camera, set up at Corralitos Observatory in New Mexico. This 6-inch instrument was designed by Lewis C. Epstein, shown here at the left. Chrysler Coro. Space Division Photograph THE GALACTIC NUCLEUS AN ALL-REFLECTION SCHMIDT TELESCOPE FOR SPACE RESERCH – Lewis C. Epstein OBSERVING MARS IN 1967 – Charles F. Capen A PROPOSED VERY LARGE RADIO TELESCOPE ARRAY INTERNATIONAL SATELLITE GEODESY Lunar photography at pic du midi observatory -Z. Kopal A SPECTROGRAM OF GAMMA CASSIOPEIAE CAUSES OF THE ICE AGES – William L. Donn OBSERVING SATURN’S EDGEWISE RINGS, OCTOBER, 1966 Jean Texereau AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Astronomical scrapbook Roger Barry and the Mannheim Observatory BOOKS AND THE SKUY Stars and Planets Annual Review of Astronomy and Astrophysics, Vol. 4 Telescopes: How To Make Them and Use Them CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation Highlights – April-June, 1967 – David W. Dunham GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Well-Built Roll-Off-Roof Observatory in Narth Carolina Frank G. McInnis Further Improvements on a Slitless Foucault Tester LETTERS News notes Observer’s page April’s Total Lunar Eclipse – David W. Dunham More About Color Moon Movies – James F. Bridges Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston Observing the Moon – Linné – Alika K. Herring QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES Feature picture: The lunar crater Tycho, photographet with the 43 – inch reflector of Pic du Midi Observatory in France on March 30, 1966 Vol. XXXIII, Nº 5 MAY, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: A tracery of steelwork supports these observatory towers, part of Northwestern University’s new Lindheimer Astronomical Research Center on the shore of Lake Michigan, The dome at right contains a 40-inch reflector, the one at left a 16-inch. Deatborn Observatory photograph. LINDHEIMER ASTRONOMICAL RESEARCH CENTER SOME NOTES ON TEKTITES – Darryl Futrell GIANT PROMINENCE PHOTOGRAPHED IN MARCH CEPHEID PULSATIONS - Arthur N. Cox and John P. Cox A MESSIER ALBUM – 1 - John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer FIRST APPLICATIONS TECHNOLOGY SATELLITE VISUAL ASPECTS OF TRANS-STELLAR SPACE FLIGHT – Saul Moskowitz AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Ten of this Year’s Amateur Conventions BOOKS AND THE SKY Giant Meteorites Planets, Stars and Galaxies Intellegent Life in the Universe CELESTIAL CALENDAR ZZ Bootis – An Angol –Type Variable GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Cooke Triplet Astrographic Lens for the Amateur -Roscoe J. Donnel IN FOCUS NEW NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE Photographing Star Spectra Robert Waber and Roger McPherson February’s Large Sunspot Group Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH MAY SKIES SOUTHERN STARS FEATURE PICTURE: Part of Mare Fecunditatis on the moon, photographed with the 43-inch reflector at Pic du Midi Observatory in France, on November 23, 1964 Vol. XXXIII, Nº. 6 JUNE, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: The University of Pittsburgh new Airglow Observatory is located on wooded Laurel Montain in Pennsylvania. Here studies are conducted on the day and night airglow. At present the dome contais a 10-inch f/5.2 reflector that wil eventually be replaced by a larger instrumentfor studying the atmospheres of the planets. Photograph courtesy Walter A. Feibelman NEW AIRGLOW OBSERVATORY IN PENNSYLVANIA - Walter A. Feibelman SPIRAL PATTERNS IN GALAXIES - Beverly T. Lynds A GREAT FRENCH ASTRONOMER - J. Kovalevsky RU CAMELOPARDALIS A UNIQUE CEPHEID VARIABLE Margherita Hack POLYNESUAN NAVIGATION – WILLIAM S. KALS SURVEYOR 3 ON THE MOON A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Well-Planned Star Party in Cincinnati - Charles Ellman and Howard Dunteman ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK A Harem of Telescopes BOOKS AND THE Sky Astrono Planets, Stars and Galaxies The Solar Atmosphere Astronimisch-chronologische Tafein CELESTIAL CALENDAR S Ursae Monoris and TWO Suspected Variables GLEANINGS FOR ATM`s An Observatory in Israel with an 8-inch Oblique Reflector – M. Horowitz A 3 1/2 –inch Terrestrial Reflector – Mark R. Walsh LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE More on the 1966-67 Apparition of Saturn Barium Clouds Observed Astroophotography with a Short-Focus Lens – Glenn E. Shaw Deep-Sky Wanders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH JUNE SKIES INDEX TO VOLUME XXXIII JULY, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: Northern California housewife Margaret Stewart conducts a full program of observing occultations with this 3 ½-inch refractor built for her by William Fisher. He supplied this photograph and describes the instrument on page 44. METEORITE FIELD STUDIES AT CAMPO DEL CIELO - S. Wieser a. Cassidy CURRENT PLANETARIUM ACTIVITY IN CANADA - Dave, A. Rodger CALGARY’S PLANETARIUM AND MUSEUM - S. Wieser SPIRAL PATTERNS IN GALAXIES – II Baverly T. Lynds MERCURY’S ROTATION AND VISUAL OBSERVATIONS - Dale P. Cruikshank and Clark R. Chapman PHOTOGRAPHS BY LUNAR ORBITER 4 AMESSIER ALBUM – 3 John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Sperry Observatory Is Dedicated at Cranford, New Jersey Australian Amateurs Meet at Camberra –Ralph L. Sngster BOOKS AND THE SKY An Account of the Revd. John Flamsteed Principles of Astrometry Modern Optical Engineering: The Design of Optical Systems CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Special Portable Refractor for Women- William H. Fisher Some Three-Gear Sidereal Drive Arrangements – Edward A. Fagen IN FOCUS LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Observations of Two Eclipses This spring White-Light Solar Flare and the May 25th Aurora Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH JULY SKIES FEATURE PICTURE: The north-central region of the moon, photographed with the 43-inch reflector of Pic du Midi Observatory in France, on March 30, 1966 AUGUST, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: A twilight view of the United States pavilion at Expo 67 in Montreal, photographed by Peter A. Leavens of Freeport, New York. The Minirail enters The 200-foot-high sphere from the left. Dimly visible through the translucent panels are the parachutes and space vehicles on exhibit SPACE ASTROMY AT EXPO 67 Peter A. Leavens STEWARD OBSERVATORY’S NEW 90 INCH REFLECTOR R. L. Hilliard NAKED-EYE COMET 1967 THE MAARINER – 5 LAUNCH SEQUENCE CANADIAN AMATEURS VISIT MEXICO Jacques A. Dumas AN ITALIAN ASTRONOMER A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Northeast Regional Convention Held Recklinghausen Planetarium – j. Herrmann ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK A few notes about earthshine BOOKS AND THE SKY An Introduction to the Study of the Moon Observing Earth Satellites Kepler’s Somnium CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation of Sigma Scorpii CH Cygni: A Combination Variable GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Twin-telescope Observatory on Wheels – Norman G. Oberle A Hungarian Amateur’s Rich-Field Telescope- Bela Szentmartoni LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Some Hints on Amateur Meteor Photography Venus’ Inferior Conjunction Observing the Moon – Tobias Mayer – Alika K. Herring Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH AUGUST SKIES SOUTHERN STARS SEPTEMBER, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: Yerkes Observatory’s 40-inch refractor – largest in the workd – has recently been undergoing modernization, Here George Van Biesbroeck a Yerkes astronomer from 1915 to 1963, inspects the instrument during the June meeting of the American Astronomical Society, Photograph by Dennis Milon. THE DISCOVERY OF JANUS, SATURN’S TENTH SATELLITE Audouin Dollfus CONVENTION IN WASHINGTON Patrick V. Rizzo AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT ALCOCK’S NOVE IN DELPHINUS THE FOURTH TEXAS SYMPOSIUM – II Louis C. Green NEW CORCUMLUNAR PROBE SOME COLLEGE PLANETARIUMS A messier Album John H. Mallas and evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Amaateur Telescope Makerd at Stellafane – Steven S. Ross BOOKS AND THE SKY Getting Acquainted with Comets Radioastronomical Methods of Antenna Measurements Beyond the Observatory Weather and Climate Handbook of the Physical Properties of the Planet Jupiter CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Finder Chart for Nova Delphini 1967 GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Plywood German-Type Equatorial Mounting Ernie Pfannenschmidt A plywood Mounting and Fork for Reflection Henry L. Yeagley and Douglas B. Firebaugh NEW NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Jupiter’s Great Red Spot and Thee White Ovals Elmer J. Reese An Inexpensive Finder and Guide Telescope Robert C. Hartman Deep-Sky Wonders Walter Scott Houston Observations of Comet 1967 PLANETARIUM NOTES QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH SEPTEMBER SKIES OCTOBER, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: Cornell University’s new cosmic ray observatory being erected near Ithaca, New York. This is one of two 25-sided buildings that will monitor the skies for evidence of high-energy cosmic ray events. In the foreground, Mrs. Edith Cassel and Peter Landecker image the building with one of the Fresnel lenses that fit in each panel. Cornell photograph by Sol Goldberg. HIGH-ENERGY COSMIC RAYS Alan N. Bunner THE IAU AT PRAGUE AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT NEW SOVIET OBSERVATORY AT SHEMAKHA, AZERBAIJAN C. Stewart Gillmor LUNAR ORBITER 5 TAKES UNUSUAL PICTURES CONVENTION AT LONG BEACH Joel W. Goodman A RUSSELL W. PORTER EXHIBIT LABORATORY EXERCISES IN ASTRONOMY – VARIABLE STARS IN M15 A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS High School Teachers Learn Mirror Grinding in St. Paul Sherman W. Schultz, Jr. ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK What is the True Shape of the Sun? BOOKS AND THE SKY History of Rocketry and Space Travel Atlas of Deep-Sky Splendors Introduction to Radio Astronomy CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Widely Observable Occultation of Saturn Finding the Moons of Saturn – L. A. English Occultation Highlights –October – December, 1967 David W. Dunham GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Firt Telescope of Large Aperture – Willy Basiewicz HERE AND THERE WITH AMATEURS NEW NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE Amateurs Observe Many Summer Meteors October’s Total Lunar Eclipse Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH OCTOBER SKIES SOUTHERN STARS NOVEMBER, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: The basement solar observatory of Walter J. Semerau at Kenmore, New York, has a homemade spectrohelioscope (lower right) which is fed sunlight (through a red filter at upper right) from a heliostat on an outdoortower. Cheektowaga amateur Edwar Dahke is making a visual observation of the sun’s chromosphere. He is a senior at Cleveland High School and member of the Buffalo Astronomical Association. Photograph by Walter J. Semerau PHOTOGRAPHIC STAR ATLASES Hector C. Ingrao and Elaine Kasparian A 3-D star display – William E. Broderick ASTRONOMY FOR JUNIORS IN BROOKLYN Joel S. Levine WHAT IS AN ENGLISH MOUNTING? – Owen Gingerich BUDAPEST SYMPOSIUM ON SOLAR ACTIVE REGIONS Robert Howard ASTRONOMICAL NOTES FROM PRAGUE MORE ABOUT NOVA DELPHINI 1967 HOW SURVEYOR 5 WAS SAVED 1968 OCCULTATION SUPPLEMENT A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Evered Kreismer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Swedish Amateur Astrophotographer – Enok Jonsson BOOKS AND THE SKY Motivations, Tools and Theories of Pre-Modern Science An Introduction to Astrodynamics Astrodynamics – Applications and Advenced Topics Radio Exploration of the Sun Curiosities of Light Rays and Light Waves Red Giants and White Dwarfs CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Bright Eclipsing Star in the Hyades The Moons of Saturn This Month GLEANINGS FOR ATM`s A Remotely Controlled Backyard Solar Observatory Walter J. Semerau LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE A Notable Occultation of Saturn – David W. Dunham Observing the Moon – Herodotus – Alika K. Herring Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH NOVEMBER SKIES DECEMBER, 1967 CONTENTS COVER: Galaxy portraits by Evered Kreimer of Prescott, Arizona, made with his 12/1/2-inch reflector and cooled-emulsion Carrera. Spiral arms appear blue from the light of young stars while the central regions have warmer tones, since there the stars generally have later spectral types. All pictures were taken in January and February, 1966, with exposures of 40 minutes for M101 (top left) and 70 minutes for m33 (bottom left); the others are one hour. In the top middle frame is M65 (left), M66 (right) and NGC 3628, at top right is M51, and below in the famous pair M81 and smaller M82. South is toward the top. All original pictures were on High Speed Ektachrome, but these renditions were copied through a CC20M filter. (See page 378.) THE 98-INCH ISAAC NEWTON TELESCOPE P. Lancaster Brown OSO 4 ULTRAVIOLET SOLAR OBSERVATIONS VARIABLE STAR NOTES FROM PRAGUE THE ORIGIN OF BINARY STARS – Su-Shu Huang GALAXIES AND QUASARS AT PRAGUE Thornton L. Page A MESSIER ALBUM John H. Mallas and Everd Kreimer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Fall Meeting of the AAVSO ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Hertzsprung’s Enigmatic Object BOOKS AND THE SKY An Introduction to Astronomy The Star Lovers Die Planeten und thre Monde CELESTIAL CALENDAR W Ursae Minoris The Moons of Saturn This Month GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Swiss Amateur’s Cooled-Emulsion Camera – H. Eggeling An Italian Observatory and 14-inch Reflector LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S Page October Lunar Eclipse Reports Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Saturn Goes Behind the Moon in October QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH DECEMBER SKIES SOUTHERN STARS INDEX TO VOLUME 34

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1051147HR 520 ENE-DIC 1967 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

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