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Código:HR 520 ENE-JUN / AGO-DIC 1964 ENE-JUN / SET-DIC 1965 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Sky Publishing Corporation
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: Cambridge, Mass.
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1964-1965
Descripción: 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-JUN / AGO-DIC 1964 ENE-JUN / SET-DIC 1965 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Sky Publishing Corporation
245Sky and telescope
260:Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1964-1965:
300: 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: 1964-1965. # Ingreso:1051149

    il., fots..29 cm. .

CONTENTS Vol. XXVII, Nº 1 JANUARY, 1964 COVER: Snow covers this 8,250-foot observing site in southern Arizona’s Catalina Mountains, where the new 21-inch reflector of the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory is located. A 60-inch telescope is now under construction ANOTHER LUNAR COLOR PHENOMENON THE LUNAR AND PLANETARY LABORATORY Gerard P. KUIPER POPULAR ASTRONOMY IN GERMANY Gunter D. Roth ASTRONOMICAL PHOTOGRAPHY WITH THE NEW XR FILM W. P. Boquist METEORITICISTS MEET IN CANADA Dorrit Hoffleit PRECISION GLOBES OF MARS James A. Roth THE JOHANNESBURG PLANETARIUM Peter Holz THE LOCAL GROPUP OF GALAXIES ALGOL –STILL A DEMON STAR Kyong Chol Chou INTERPLANETARY MONITORING platform Events of 1964 in the graphic time table Maryland Academy of Sciences AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Amateur Astronomy in Akron D. l. Espenschied BOOKS AND THE SKY Astrophysical Quantities Satellites and Scientific Reserch Solar Research CELESTIAL CALENDAR SX CASSIOPEIAE GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY Comets GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S Fixed Telescopes with Clock-Driven Mirrors Another Folded Refractor – D. l. Espenschied NEWS NOTES Observer’s page Many Observers Count Leonids Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston Eclipsing Variable Star Observations Observing the Moon–LANSBERG d-Alika K. Rerring QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH JANUARY SKIES Vol. XXVII, Nº 2 FEBRUARY, 1964 Cover: At Crayford, Kent, England, telescope maker J. Wall stands at the eyepiece of the 12-inch reflector he built for the local astronomical society. His left hand is on the declination slow-motion control, and farther left in the picture is a 2-inch elbow-type finder See page 120 for pictures of the tube. Photograph from R. H. Chambers, secretary of the Crayford Manor House Astronomical Society OH IN INTERSTELLAR SPACE GALILEO GALILEI – 1564-1642 Colin A. Ronan EARLY LUNAR ECLIPSE NOTES DALLAS CONFERENCE ON SUPER RADIO SOURCES Louis C. Green RADIO SPECTRUM ALLOCATIONS TO ASTRONOMY THE LUNAR AND PLANETARY LABORATORY Gerard P. Kuiper ANOTHER AIR-DENSITY EXPLORER BALLOON GALILEO QUADRICENTENNIAL SUPPLEMENT AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Community Joins Juniors in Building Observatory – Roger A. Hamilton Radio Astronomy in Brazil – Pierre Kaufmann ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK C.B. Watts and the Marginal Zone of the Moon BOOKS AND THE SKY Photoelectric Astronomy for Amateurs The View from a Distant Star Atlas de la Lune CELESTIAL CALENDAR U Herculis – A Mira-Type Variable GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A Portable Mounting for a 35 mm. Camera – Wayne C. Lovell An Observing Platform – Harry C. Grimsley An English Observatory with a 12-inch Reflector – R. H. chambers LETTERS News notes OBSERVER’S PAGE Easy Ways To Photograph the Moon – Manly Banister Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott HOUSTON R. Coronae Borealis Stil Active February Occulation Notes 1963 Geminid Meteor Display QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH FEVBRUARY SKIES SOUTHERN STARS Vol. XXVII, Nº 3 MARCH, 1964 CONTENTS COVER: The eclipsed moon on the night el December 30-31, emerging from the earth’s Shadow. This 12-secondcolor photograph was taken at f/1 by Michael Burke and J. T. Williams of the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory, who used the Baker-Nunn satellite Tracking camera on the island of Maui, Hawaii. The film was Ektachrome ER (ASA rating 160), similar to High-Speed Ektachrome. LUNAR LUMINESCENCE AND SOLAR FLARES Zdenek Kopal and Thomas W. Rackham A REMARKABLE ECLIPSE OF THE MOON AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT SOLAR SYMPOSIUM AT SYDNEY M. Minnaert MONOCHROMATIC PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE ORION NEBULA W. A. Feibelman MEASURING THE EARTH’S SHADOW Joseph Ashbrook RANGER 6 REACHES MOON AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The Multiple-Instrument observatory of Dickinson College BOOKS AND THE SKY The Moon, Meteorites and Comets The Globe for the Space Age Exploring the Screts of Space CELESTIAL CALENDAR Two Fine March Occultations GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A Maksutov 11-inch of Newtonian Form- roger W. Tuthill In focus News notes Observer`s page Increasing the Sensitivity of Commercial Films – Eugene A. Harlan Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Two Drawings of Linne – Elmer J. Reese QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH MARCH SKIES Vol. XXVII, Nº 4 APRIL, 1964 COVER: The U. S. Naval Observatory’s station near Flagstaff, Arizona, is the home of the New 61-inch astrometric reflector. This aerial view was taken a year ago, just after com- Pletion of the big dome. To its left are the offices, darkroom, library, and other facilities. In the right background is the building of the 40-inch reflector erected at the station in 1955. Official U. s. Navy photograph. H. L. ALDEN DIES THE NEW 61-INCH ASTROMETRIC REFLECTOR K. Aa. Strand A GIANT DITECTOR FOR METEOROIDS AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT THE EINSTEIN SHIFT – AN UNSETTLED PROBLEM F. Schmeidler LABORATORY EXERCISES IN ASTRONOMY – THE MOON’S ORBIT Owen Gingerich STAR CHARTS OF FORMER DAYS Gerge Lovi AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS New Amateur Observatory in South Australia – Ralph L. Sangster Award-Winning Telescope – Ron Mcknight ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Darkness at Noon BOBOKS AND THE Sky Tektites Astrophysics: The Atmospheres of the Sun and STARS The System of Minor Planets CELESTIAL CALENDAR Sv Camelopardalis Springtime Asteroid – Pallas GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Sv Camelopardalis Springtime Asteroid – Pallas GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Null Testing Telescope Mirrors by Immersion - Robert T. Holleran NEWS NOTES Observer’s page Observing the Moon-Plato – Alika K. Herring A Finding Chart for Pluto – James W. Young Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES SOUTHERN STARS Vol. XXVIII, Nº 5 MAY, 1964 CONTENTS COVER: The versatile 16-1nch reflector was built by members of the Racine Astronomical Society for their Modine-Benstead observatory in Wisconsin. The telescope is seen here in its Cassegrain arrangement, but it can also be used as a Newtonian or for prime-focus Photography. Photograph by Richard Falk. PERIODIC COMET PONS-WINNECKE FOUND VISITING GERMANY’S LARGEST TELESCOPE Sidney van de Bergh SUMMER AT MARIA MITCHELL OBSERVATORY Dorrit Hoffleit THE DETECTION OF SOLAR NEUTRINOS Hubert Reeves ECHOES OVER NEW MEXICO SUNSPOT AND AND GRANULATION PHOTOGRAPHY At sacramento peak – Patrick S. Mclntosh SECOND ARIEL IN ORBIT AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A New Observatory in Wisconsin - Paula Birner Carey Rooftop Telescope in Johannesburg – R. G. Richardson BOOKS AND THE SKY Radio Astronomy and Astrophysics Vol. 1 CELESTIAL CALENDAR Rs Herculis GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY Comets – II GLEANINGS FOR ATM A Simple but Accurate Foucault Tester – H. F. Daboll A Grinding Machine for Mirrors up to 16-inch iameter IN FOCUS LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE The Tape-Recorder Timing of Astronomical Observations – Charles D. Geilker Observations of Eclipsing Variable Stars Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Next Total Eclipse of the Moon QUESTIONS Rambling through may skies RAMBLING THRO Feature picture: The Sirsalis Rille region of the moon, photographed with the 120-inch telescope of Lick Observatory. Vol. XXVII, Nº 6 JUNE, 1964 CONTENTS COVER: The NASA-Department of Defense exhibit at the New York World`s Fair, where Space travel plays a dominant role. At left in this view towers an Atlas booster with Mercury capsule and escape tower on top, while at right the lower part of a Titan Pictured on page 333. Photograph by Peter A. Leavens, Freeport, New York WATER VAPOR ON VENUS SPACE ASTRONOMY AT THE WORLD’S FAIR Peter A. Leavens AN UNUSUAL LUNAR HALO PHOTOGRAPH THE ABRAMS PLANETARIUM IN MICHIGAN Victor H. Hogg THE ATMOSPHERE OF MERCURY Nikolai A. KOZYREV WHY WAS LAST DECEMBER LUNAR ECLIPSE SO DARK? Edward M. Brooks VEGA’S ANGULAR SIZE MEASURED PROJECT APOLLO MAKES PROGRESS AAVSO Meets in St. Louis – Robert E. Cox Amateur Conventions This Summer AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Airy Regime at Greenwich BOOKS AND THE SKY The Moon, Meteorites and Comets The Globe for the Space Age Exploring the Screts of Space CELESTIAL CALENDAR Two Fine March Occultations GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A Maksutov 11-inch of Newtonian Form- roger W. Tuthill In focus News notes Observer`s page Increasing the Sensitivity of Commercial Films – Eugene A. Harlan Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Two Drawings of Linne – Elmer J. Reese QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH MARCH SKIES Vol. XXVIII, Nº 2 AUGUST, 1964 CONTENTS COVER: A new type of astronomical instrument – an intensity interferometer – has been Built at Narrabri Observatory in Australia. Here, standing on the movable carriage of one of two 22-foot reflector arrays, are R. Hanbury Brown, University of Sydney, and E. P. Ney, University of Minnesora. The latter assisted in this program in this program during a recent Sabbatical leave. University of Sydney photograph. RADIO OBSERVATIONS OF JUPITER ROTATION THE STELLAR INTERFEROMETER AT NARRABRI OBSERVATORY R. Hanbury brown SOME CURRENT PROGRAMS AT ARECIBO MORE ABOUT THE OAO LABORATORY EXERCISES IN ASTRONOMY – SPECTRAL CLASSIFICATION – OWEN GINGERICH A lunar eruption in 1783? Barbara M. Middlehurst AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS RASC General Assembly in Ottawa – E. H. Dudgeon Nation’s Amateurs To Meet in Denver Ths Month ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Companion of Procyon: Some Prediscovery Reports BOOKS AND THE SKY The Mystery of the expanding Universe Teachers’ Handbook of Astronautics Life Beyond the Earth CELESTIAL CALENDAR Moon in the Hyades Saturn’s Satellites The Eclipsing Variable Star Tv Cassiopeiae GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s The Problem of Focusing in Amateur Instruments A Semiportable Fork-Mounted Reflector – Irving H. Friend LETTERS NEWS NOTES Observer’s page Lunar Eclipse Roundup Comet Tomita-Gerber-Honda Deep-Sky Wanders –Walter Scott Houston QQUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH AUGUST SKIES FEATURE PICTURE: An objective-prism spectrogram of the Eta Carinae region of The southern Milky Way 13, 1893, with Harvard Observatory’s 8-inch Bache Refractor at Arequipa, Perú Vol. XXVIII, Nº 3 SEPTEMBER, 1964 COVER: Paul E. Trejo, director of the Foothill College Planetarium at Los Gatos Hills in Galifornia, points out features of the Goto Projector to two of the thousands of school children who attend the planetarium from 135 elementary schools served by the college Foothil College photograph. F. H. SEARES PASSES SPACE EDUCATION AND THE FOOTHILL PLANETARIUM Paul E. Trejo IMAGE ORTHICON ASTRONOMY J. A. Hynek and Justus R. Dunlap AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT SEVEN AMATEUR OBSERVATORIES THE BEST LUNAR PHOTOGRAPHS YET Special Supplement: AN ALBUM OF RANGER 7 MOON PICTURES AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS New Amateur Observatory in South Australia – Ralph L. Sangster Award-Winning Telescope – Ron Mcknight ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Darkness at Noon BOOKS AND THE SKY A History of Astronomy Radio Astronomy for Amateurs First to Venus Tycho Brahe CELESTIAL CALENDAR Have You Ever Seen GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Transistor Oscillator-Amplifier for Sidereal Drives – Charles N. Fallier, Jr. NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Visual Impressions of Galaxies – John H. Mallas Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston Venus-Jupiter Conjuction Observed June’s Total Lunar Eclipse QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES SOUTHERN STARS Vol. XXVIII, Nº 4 OCTOBER, 1964 COVER: ON August 8, 1964, amateur telescope makers from all over the Northeast Gathered on Breezy Hill near Springfield, Vermont. In the center foreground strides One of the judges, Richard S. Luce of the Optical Division, New York Amateur Astronomers Association, a veteran of Stellafane gatherings for more than there decades. Photograph By George T. Keene. IAU AT HAMBURG: a FIRST NOTE SERENDIPITY IN ASTRONOMY John B. Irwin NATIONAL CONVENTION IN DENVER AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT ELECTRIC PROPULSION OF ROCHETS REMINISCENCES OF E. C. SLIPHER Robert S. Richardson NEXT MAY’S ECLIPSE IN THE PACIFIC Frank M. Bateson STRANGE SOUNDS FROM THE Sky Mary F. Roming and Donald L. Lamar LINDHEIMER ASTRONOMICAL RESEARCH CENTER J. A. Hynek AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Stellafane 1964 Highlights – Robert E. Cox ASTRONOMICAL Scrapbook The Many Moons of Dr. Waltemath BOOKS AND THE SKY The Nature of Comets Making Friends with the Stars The Elements and Structure of the Physical SCIENCES Habitable Planets for Man CELESTIAL CALENDAT RZ Cassiopeiae GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Prize-Winning 8-inch Reflector – Edward P. Sejud HERE AND THERE WITH AMATEURS LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Many Amateurs COUNT Perseid Meteors Observing the Moon – Gambart B and C – Alika K. Herring Eclipsing Variable Star Observations Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Comet Everhart (1964h) QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH OCTOBER SKIES Vol. XXVIII, Nº 5 NOVEMBER, 1964 CONTENTS Cover: A scence at Hamburg Observatory, West Germany, during a visit in late August By delegates and quests at the 1964 meeting of the International Astronomical Union. At the extreme left is the tent in which refreshments were served, just beyond it is the Dome of the Lippert astrograph. In the center foreground is and instrument shelter, and at the right is the original Schmidt telescope. The houses in the distance lie on the out- Skirts of Wentort. From a Kodachrome by Owen Gingerich. EUROPEAN SOUTHERN OBSERVATORY MY TRIP TO THE IAU MEETING David Allen hemenway NEW ADVANCES: SUN: SPACE ASTRONOMY, THE GALAXY THE RECOVERY OF COMET HOLMES INSIDE A GLOBULAR STAR CLUSTER Antaole Boyko EXHIBIT NOTES FROM HAMBURG Half-ton geophysical satellite Laboratory exercises in astronomy – The rotation Of Saturn and its rings – Owen Gingerich 1965 OCCULTATION SUPPLEMENT Predictions for the United States and Canada AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Planetarium in Albuquerque – Eugene E. Carl William Herschel and the Construction of the Heavens A star Called the Sun Kleine Labensbeschreibung der Sternbilder CELESTIAL CALENDAR Metis: A Wintertime Asteroid GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY Distances of the Stars GLEANIGS FOR ATM’s Distances of the Stars GLEANINGS ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY DISTANCES OF THE Stars GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S Expeeriments witn cemented mirrors Eric G. H. Mobsby LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Star-Field Photography with a Stationary Camera – Stephen A. Walther Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston QUESTIONS Vol. XXVIII, Nº 6 DECEMBER, 1964 CONTENTS Cover: A deep-sky montage from color photographs by Arthur A. Hoag with the Navy’s 40-inch reflector. South is toward the top in all pictures. Upper left, the rich open cluster M11 in Scutum: middle, the Dumbbell nebula (M27) in Vulpecula; right, the globular Cluster M3 in Canes Venatici. Bottom left, the Great Nebula in Orion. ASTRONOMICAL NEWS SERVICE EXPERIENES WITH COOLED COLOR EMULSIONS RTHUR a. Hoag THE SCULPTOR AND FORNAX DWARF GALAXIES Paul W. Hodge Astroomical notes from hamburag REFIGURING THE 82-INCH McDONALD REFLECTOR’S OPTICS Jean Texereau HAYSTACK RADAR-RADIO TELESCOPE DEDICATED MARS-MARINER PROGRAM AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The Schoonover Public Observatory – Earl E. Lhamon Fall Meering of the AAVSO Astronomical scrapbook Coleridge’s Star Within the Moon Books and the Sky Principles of ASstronomy Radio Exploration of the Planetary System Atlas of Optical Phenomena Focus on Stars Sun, Moon and Stars CELESTIAL CALENDAR R Canis Majoris: A Bright Eclipsing Variable GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s More Reports on Sandwiched Glass Mirror Blanks The Desing of an Obvservatory with a Two-Way Roof –W. L. Orr NEW NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE December 18th Lunar Eclipse Preview A Visual Binary in Andromeda Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston Ocultations of Mercury and Beta Scorpii QUESTIONS RAMBLING THROUGH SOUTHERN SKIES STARS FOR DECEMBER INDEX TO VOLUME XXVIII REGISTRO 1051149 Vol. XXIX, Nº 1 JANUARY, 1965 CONTENTS COVER: Oklahoma City amateur telescope maker Clark C. Simpson and his 8-inch NEWTONIAN REFLECTOR OF 64 INCHES FOCAL LENGTH. The portable fork-mounted instrument features a two-way adjustable eyepiece assembly, hand-controlled motor drives, right ascension and declination indicator dials, and a guide telescope. Photograph by Bob Snodgrass LONG-RANGE PLANNING FOR AMERICAN ASTRONOMY THE EVOLUTION OF GALAXIES Thornton L. Page Symposium on abundances of elements in stars Bancroft W. Sitterly A DYNAMICAL MODEL FOR MEMONSTRATING SATELLITE MOTIONS – Leon Blitzer ASTRONOMICAL NOTES FROM HAMBURG NEW OBSERVATIONS OF AE AQUARII Merle F. Walker Aroster of space activity EVENTS OF 1965 IN THE GRAPHIC TIME TABLE Maryland Academy of Sciences AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Britain’s Second National Convertion – W. H. Sutherland BOOKS AND THE Sky A Field Guide to the Stars and Planets Meteorites Light: Our Bridge to the Stars Astronomy with Binoculars Solar Energy Introduction to Satellite Geodesy CELESTIAL CALENDAR Andrews’ Star: A Suspected Variable in Auriga GLEANING FOR ATM’S An 8-inch Reflector with Remote-Reading Circles – Clark C. Simpson LETTERS News notes Observer’s page High-Resolution Photography Thomas Pope and Thomas Osypowski Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Observing the Moon –Marius – Alika K. Herring RAMBLING THROUGH JANUARY SKIES SOME ASTRONIMICAL ANNIVERSARIES SOUTHERN STARS Vol. XXIX, Nº 2 FEBRUARY, 1965 CONTENTS COVER: Glowing like dying coals in a firebox, the south and east parts of the moon shone deep red three minutes after total eclipse began on December 18, 1964. William Close of Decatur, Georgia, places the approximate time of his portrayal as 9:10 Eastern standard time. The northwest part of the moon was still so bright that some people thought totality had not begun. Inside this whitish shadow rim, the disk was crossed by concentric zones of brownish gray, dull blue, and red, as seen in Mr. Close’s telescope. The adjoining column describes his methods. PAINTING THE ECLIPSE DECEMBER’S WELL-OBSERVED LUNAR ECLIPSE INFRARED SPECTROSCOPY WITH AN INTERFEROMETER Peter B. Boyce and William M. Sinton THE EVOLUTION OF GALAXIES Thornton L. Page TWO PERUVIAN SOLAR ECLIPSES Edward M. Brooks TITAN AND ATLAS-CENTAUR TRIALS AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Polaris Astronomical Society –Mrs. Mary L. Firth ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The “Log Night” of Selenography BOOKS AND THE SKY El Planeta Marte A Short History of the UNIVERSE A Survey of the Moon CELESTIAL CALENDAR SZ Hydrae – An RR Lyrae Variable with Changing Period GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Novel Dual-Field 8-inch Telescope –Wesley N. Lindsay IN FOCUS LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’s page A Jovian Atmospheric Feature of Special Interest Bradford a. Smith and Elmer J. Reese Late – 1964 Meteor Shower Roundup Star Trails and Seeing –Fredrick Veio Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston RAMBLING THROUGH FEBRUARY SKIES SOME ASTRONOMICAL ANNIVERSARIES FEATURE PICTURE: The lunar crater Aristarchus under a high sun, photographed June 22, 1962, with the 120-inch telescope of Lick Observatory. Vol. XXIX, Nº 3 MARCH, 1965 Contents Cover: The central part of the North America nebula (NGC 7000), which lies in a rich region of the Milky Way to the east of Deneb in Cygnus. In the lower half of the picture, the resemblance to México is particularly striking. This vast complex of gas and dust is about 900 light-years away. The 32-minute exposure was made by Ake Wallenquist with the new 39.4-inch Schmidt telescope of Uppsala Observatory in Sweden, on Eastman 103a-E emulsion, which is sensitized for orange and red light. EUROPE’S SECOND LARGEST SCHMIDT TELESCOPE Ake Wallenquist AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT RELATIVISTIC ASTRONOMERS REPORT RELATIVISTIC ASTROPHYSICS Louis C. Green JAPANESE PLANS FOR MAY’S ECLIPSE MARS OBSERVATIONS WANTED THE SOLAR ENERGY SPECTRUM Harriet H. Malitson AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Telescope Making at Bridgeport – Allan Sacharow amateur astronomy IN Pakistan – Michael A. G. Michaud BOOKS AND THE SKY Earth, Moon, and Planets Introduction to Astrophysics: The Stars Photographic Star Atlas: Part III – Southern Sky Binoculars and All-Purpose Telescopes CELESTIAL CELENDAR The 1965 Oppositin of Mars U Coronae Borealis –An Eclupsing Binary Star GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A Straight – Stroke Grinding Machine - William Drohomer An M-17 Elbow Telescope Modified to 25 Power Robert F. Flathman Rapid Polar Adjustment of an Equatorial Mounting William F. Davis, Jr. LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Some Findings from Last December’s Eclipse Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston RAMBLING THROUGH MARCHA SKIES SOME ASTROMIMICAL ANNIVERSARIES SOUTHERN STARS FEATURE PICTURE: The Double Cluster in Perseus, photographed Oct. 12, 1963, by Ake Wallenquist with Uppsala Observatory’s new Schmidt camera. Vol. XXIX, Nº 4 APRIL, 1965 COVER: One of Harvard’s new Damon sky-patrol cameras, installed at the Agassiz station in Massachusetts. At left a technician is removing the fiberglass shelter and at right the camera is ready for use. Harvard Observatory photographs. HARVARD OBSERVATORY’S NEW PATROL CAMERAS Hector C. Ingrao RANGER 8 LUNAR RECONNAISSANCE A RADIO TELESCOPE FOR AMATEURS Joseph K. Alexander and Larry W. Brown A POSSIBLE OCCULTATIONS BY THE PLANET PLUTO Ian Halliday AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT RELATIVISTIC ASTROPHYSICS – II Louis C. Green A 7TH-CENTURY KOREAN OBSERVATORY Po Sung Kin AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS An Observing Platform – Jerome J. Knuijt Astronomical SCRAPBOOK The Inventiveness of Henry Parkhurts BOOKS AND THE SKY Exploration of the Universe Relativity and Common Sense Modern Theories of the Universe Space Physics Pioner Astronomers CELESTIAL CALENDAR R Lyrae: A Semiregular Variable GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A Massive, Well-Equipped 16-inch Reflector –Frank L. Aime Detailed Instructions for an Oblique Reflector LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Some Observations of Noctilucent Clouds –Dave A. Rodger Observing the Moon – Milichius – Alika K. Herring Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston Observations of Eclipsing Variable Stars RAMBLING THROUGH APRIL SKIES SOME ASTRONOMICAL ANNIVERSARIES Vol. XXIX, Nº 5 MAY, 1965 CONTENTS COVER: A model of the 150-inch reflector ti be built for Kitt Peak in southern Arizona. The view is from the east, with the horseshoe turned to show how the declination axis supports the main tube. At upper right is the coude focus. Another picture of the model is on page 272. Kitt Peak National Observatory photograph. U. S. eclipse expeditions THE KITT PEAK 150-INCH TELESCOPE David L. Crawford DISTANCE MODULUS George S. Mumford ARGELANDER AND THE BD Alan T. Moffet AMERICAN MANNED SPACEFLIGHTS RESUME FIVE MORE AMATEUR OBSERVATORIES Special Supplement: LUNAR RESULTS FROM RANGERS 7 TO Gerard P. Kuiper AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Summer Meetings for Amateur Astronomers Pensilvania Students Build 121/2-inch Reflector –Robert A Yajko BOOKS AND THE SKY The Amateur Astronomers and His Telescope International Auroral Atlas Revue des Constellations CELESTIAL CALENDAR Two Occultations of Sigma Sagittarii Fl Lyrae: A Variable of the Algol Type GLENINGS FOR ATM’s A Schmidt-Cassegrain Optical System with a Flat Field Arthur S. DeVany LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Photographing the Zodiacal Light – H. Gordon Solberg, Jr. Simple Antennas for Radio Time Signals Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston RAMBLING THROUGH MAY SKIES SOME ASTRONOMICAL ANNIVERSARIES Vol. XXIX, Nº 6 JUNE, 1965 COVER: The optical works of Grubb Parsons at Newcastle upon Tyne, England, where the mirror for the Isaac Newton telescope of Royal Greenwich Observatory is being processed. A FULL-SEZE ribbed polishing tool is being lowered into position on the 98-inch blank. Grubb Parsons photograph. NEW ARECIBO FINDINGS ABOUT THE PLANETS PRACTICAL ASTRONOMY FROM SHIPBOARD William S. von Arx LIGHT ELEMENTS IN STELLAR ATMOSPHERES – 1 Margherita Hack IN-SHOP OR ON SITE FIGURING OF LARGE TELESCOPE MIRRORS? D. S. Brown Problems of CONTRUCTING LARGE TELESCOPES David L. Crawford AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT IN –FLIGHT RESULTS FROM MARINER 4 AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Durfee Observatory in Massachesetts ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Tycho Brahe’s Nose BOOKS AND THE Sky A Photographic Study of the Brighter Planets Solar System Astrophysics The Astronomers Telecomunication Satellites CELESTIAL CALENDAR The Eclipsing Star BV 382 Cephei Asteroid Double Feature GLENINGS FOR ATM’s A Schmidt-Cassegrain Optical System with a Flat Field – II Arthur S. DeVany IN FOCUS LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE Extreme Grazing Occulations –Thomas C. Van Flandern A Pair of Well-+Observed Grazing Occultations Deep-Sky Wonders – Walter Scott Houston RAMBLING THROUGH JUNE SKIES SOME ASTRONOMICAL ANNIVERSARIES INDEX TO VOLUME XXIX FEATURE PICTURE: The lunar crater Tycho and environs, photographed March 25, 1962, with the 120-inch telescope of Lick Observatory …Center Vol. XXX, Nº 3 SEPTEMBER, 1965 COVER: AT Bristol in northeastern Tennessee west of the Iron Mountains, King College has recently completed this 121/2-inch reflector, which is especially equipped for photoelectric observing. The roll-off shelter readily moves to the position shown here to permit study of nearly the entire sky. The stationary wallin the foreground carries (on its hidden side) electrical and other control equipment. Photograph by DAVID Dupuy. RADIO ASTRONOMERS DETECT ANOTHER HYDROGEN LINE 127 THE EDGEWISE PRESENTATION OF SATURN’S RINGS Joel W. Goodman CONVENTION IN MILWAUKEE MARINER 4 COMPLETES MARS MISSION THE STRANGE STORY OF COMET FE VICO-SWIFT Brian G. Marsden A GREAT SWEDISH ASTRONOMER Thornton L. Page A ROTATABLE TELESCOPE FOR POLARIZATION STUDIES W. A. Hiltner and Rudolph Schild FURTHER NOTES ON THE ECLIPSE Special Supplement: MARINER 4 PHOTOGRAPHS OF MARS AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The Biggest Stellafane Ever BOOKS AND THE SKY Astronomy Pictorial Guide to the Planets Wanderers in the Sky The Solar System and the Constellations CELESTIAL CALENDAR The Satellites of Saturn Occultation Highghts-September-November, 1965 GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A New Observatory at King College in Tennessee Edward W. Burke, Jr., and William W. Rolland LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE The July Conjuntion of Venus and Mercury How To Find It: Messier 27 – William J. Busler An Unusual Observation of Plato –Alika K. Herring PLANETARIUM NOTES RAMBLING THROUGH SEPTEMBER SKIES SOME ASTRONOMICAL ANNIVERSARIES Vol. XXX, Nº 4 October, 1965 Cover: From color photographs taken by members of the ROYAL New Zealand Astronomical Society, Peter Read constructed this composite watercolor of the May 30th solar eclipse, with the aid of his own observing notes. Their equipment had been ser un in Aucklando Province, North Island, where the sun attained an altitude of about three degrees at totality. Well shown are the sun attained an altitude of about there degrees at totality. Well show are the corona’s polar brushes and long equatorial streamers; many red prominences appear around the edge of the moon’s disk. The small white spot at upper left Is Jupiter, which was southwest of the sun. From a color transparency sent by Clive Rowe, Wellington, New Zealnad EXTREMELY COOL STARS CHARTING THE MARTIAN SURFACE Gerard de Vaucouleurs THOUGHTS ABOUT CONSTELATION FIGURES O. Richard Norton CONVERTION HIGHLIGHTS FROM RENO Alan McClure and Leif J. Robinson AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT GEMINI PROGRAM SETS SPACE RECORDS Gemini program sets space records A spectrum of satellite echo Przybylski A SUNDIAL MONUMENT Hermann Egger AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A War-Surplus Observatory in Germany –Karl Brandi ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Fauth Moon Atlas BOOKS AND THE SKY The Nature of the Planets Radio Astronomy and How To Build Your Own Telescope CELESTIAL CALENDAR CY Aquari: a Very Rapid Variable GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Battery – Powered Transistor Oscillator Drive – Jan Herss HERE AND THERE WITH AMATEURS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Two Summer Meteor Showers Observation of a Partial Occultation of Jupiter Observing the Moon Piton Alika K. Herring Deep-Sky Wonders Walter Scott Houston RAMBLING THROUGH OCTOBER SKIES SOME ASTRONOMICAL ANNIVERSARIES SOUTHERN STARS Vol. XXX, Nº 5 NOVEMBER, 1965 Cover: On October 13th, at Green Bank, West Virginia, the world’s largest radio telescope of its type –equatorially mounted paraboloid of 140-foot diameter and 60-foot focus –was dedicated, two weeks after this picture was taken. The National Science Foundation project required some 10 years for completions National Radio Astronomy Observatory photograph by Eugene Chris. HARLOW SHAPLEY IS 80 GALACTIC X-RAY ASTRONOMY c. Stuart Bowyer The new 140-FOOT RADIO TELESCOPE Maxwell M. Small AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT THE FINEST DEEP-SKY OBJECTS JAMES MULLANEY AND WALLACE MCCALL A RICH HARVEST OF COMETS SPACE NOTES 1966 OCCULTATION SUPLEMENT Predictions for the United States and Canada AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Plans for a Large Reflector in New Jersey –Paul Robinson BOOKS AND THE SKY Physics of Nonthermal Radio Sources The Universe and Its Origin Sunspots Keoeeit –The Story of the Aurora Borealis CELESTIAL CALENDAR Bright Asteroid Vesta Nears Opposition GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s The Silvertooth Method of Working a Cassegrain Secondary James W. Gagan News notes Observer’s page Celestial Photography at Different Wavelengths Eugene A. Harlan Deep-Sky Wonders –Walter Scott Houston Jupiter’s Equatorial Zone Returns to Normal Brightness Elmer J. Reese Comet Aicock (1965h) Rambling through November skies Some astronomical anniversaries Vol. XXX, Nº 6 DECEMBER, 1965 COVER: Comet Ikeya-Seki, one of the finest astronomical spectacles in many years, hand risen behind the trees on Mount Pinos, California, when Alan McClure took this picture on the morning of October 31st at 4:52 Pacific standar time. His 35-mm. Contax camera, equipped with a high-speed lens, was set up near 9,000 feet for this 12-second exposure on panchromatic film, enlarged here nine times. COMET IKEYA-SEKI THE GREAT COMET OF 1965 Brian G. Marsden ZONS-3 PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE MOON’S FAR SIDE Yuri N. Lipsky PHOTOGRAPHS OF COMET IKEYA-SEKI China’s largest meteorite Chou Ming INSTRUMENTS FOR THE NEW CELESTIAL NAVIGATION Saul Moskowitz Ogo2 SATELLITE IN ORBIT THE FINEST DEEP-SKY OBJECTS – II James Mullaney and Wallace McCall AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Astronomical scrapbook The Long Career of J. G. Galle BOOKS AND THE SKY Bibliographie Generale de I’Astronomie Jusqu’en 1880 Nebulae and Galaxies The Foundations of Astrodynamics CELESTIAL CALENDAR Algol – A Naked-Eye Eclipsing Variable Occultation HIGHLLIGHTS –December – February, 1965-66 David W. Dunham GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Notes on the Cassegrain Secondary A Camera Adapter for Eyepiece Projection Photography LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Experiments in Cooled-Emulsion Photography – Evered Kreimer RAMBLING THROUGH DECEMBER SKIES SOME ASTRONOMICAL ANNIVERSARIES SOUTHERN STARS INDEX TO VOLUME XXX

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1051149HR 520 ENE-JUN / AGO-DIC 1964 ENE-JUN / SET-DIC 1965 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

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