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


 Sobre la Biblioteca
 Horarios
 Servicios
 Bases de Datos y Repositorio Digital
 Acervo Salaverry

Ficha bibliografica

Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1942 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Federer, Charles A.
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: New York
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1942
Descripción:27 páginas; ils. 29 cm.
Notas:F. I. 20/10/2016 De Enero a Diciembre 1942
Palabras Claves:ASTRONOMÍA;
;
Términos Locales:Astronomía - Revista;
Encabezados Geográficos:

Código:HR 520 ENE-DIC 1942 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Federer, Charles A.
245Sky and telescope
260:New York: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1942:
300:27 páginas; ils. 29 cm.
500:F. I. 20/10/2016 De Enero a Diciembre 1942
650:ASTRONOMÍA;
653Astronomía - Revista

Federer, Charles A.. Sky and telescope. -- . --New York: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1942. # Ingreso:1051336

   27 páginas; ils..29 cm..

VOL. I, No. 3 COVER: A portrail of Galileo which was first printed in his book on sunspots (Reference 2), and used again, as a frontispiece in various other books. The cherub on the left holds one of Galileo s geomatrical and military compasses. The one on the right holds one of Galileo s telescopes, which in their early form were trumpet-shaped. (See article on page 3.) THE ASTRONOMICAL WORK OF GALILEO GALILEI (1564-1642)-I. Bernard Cohen THE DOUBLE STAR 61 CYGNI-K. Aa. Strand HOW TO MEET THE FIFTH COLUMN IN ASTRONOMY-W. Carl Rufus The horoscope of W. Carl Rufus LATE PHOTOS FROM MANILA GRAPHIC TIME TABLE OF THE HEAVENS-1942 Grafic Portrayal of Celestial Events-Carroll F. Merriam Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in January BACK COVER: Saturn, photographed by Barnard with the 60-inch reflector at Mt. Wilson VOL. I, No. 4 COVER: F. G. W. Struve (1793-1864), first director of Poulkovo Observatory. This engraving is dated 1844 THE POULKOVO OBSERVATORY (1839-1941)-Otto Struve WAVES FROM SPACE-William H. Bartom, Jr. AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT THE STORY OF ALGOL-Zdenek Kopal SHADOW ON MOON IN MARCH-Sylvan Harris SUMMARY OF A LECTURE-Bart J. Bok CLEVELAND CONCLAVE-S. W. McCuskey Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in Febrary BACK COVER: One of the newest additions to the ranks of a comparatively new type of telescope, the Burrell 24-36-inch Schimidt telescope was dedicated during the recent meetings of the American Astronomical Society (see story on page 14). The instrument is at the Warner and Swasey Observatory of the Case School os Applied Science. Cleveland, Ohio. The cutaway drawing by Russell W. Porter shows the mirror at the lower end of the tuve, with the correcting plate at the upper end, and the photografic plateholder in the middle. Engraving, courtesy, Warner and Swasey Observatory. VOL. I, No. 5 COVER: The dome of the 60-inch reflector at the Bosque Alegre station of the Argentina National Observatory THE CORDOBA OBSERVATORY-Enrique Gaviola THE STORY OF BETA LYRAE-Gerard P. Kuiper SECOND ASTRONOMER ROYAL EDMOND HALLEY- Ralph S. Bates SPRING-William H. Barton, Jr. NEW MEXICAN OBSERVATORY DEDICATED COSMIC RAY OBSERVATIONS ON THE U. S. ANTARCTIC EXPEDITION- Serge A. Korff AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in March BACK COVER: The northwest centrak portion of the moon, phase 17 days, ½-second exposure with the 100-inch telescope. Photographed by F. G. Pease, September 12, 1919. The direction on the moon of the top the picture is 60 degrees east of south. Th escale is roughly on inch to 40 miles. (See In Focus for details.) VOL. I, No. 6 COVER: The principal buildings at Tonanzintla Observatory, photographed by Dr. Donald H. Menzel. Upper left: The administration building, containing the lectura room, and library. Upper right: Buyilding housing an auxiliary telescope- and one of the regions few tres Lower left: The dome of the new Schmidt, not quite complete. The entire building revolves. Lower right: The attractive lodge for the visiting astronomer. SOJOURN IN MÉXICO-Donald H. Menzel AN AMATEUR LOOKS AT MARS-J. Russell Smith THE MARTYR OF 1600-Leland S. Copeland THE ERA OF NABONASSAR-Edgar W. Wooland ASTRONOMY AT THE INTER-AMERICAN SCIENTIFIC CONFERENCE-Cecilia Payne-Gaposchkin CLOUDS-Charles F. Brooks Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in April BACK COVER: The Pleiades, photographed with the 36-inch Crossley reflector at Lick Observatory, by H. W. Babcock. Exposure, two hours, with full apertura. January 13,1939. West is at the top, and the scale of the engraving is about one millimeter to 20.1 seconds of arc. VOL. I, No. 7 COVER: The series of six stamps issued by the Mexican government on the occasion of the dedication of the national Astrophysical Observatory at Tonanzintla. The subjects are (left column) spiral Galaxy NGC 4594. Ring nebula in Lyra, Russell diagram, (right column) dark nebula in Orion, total eclipse of the sun, spiral Galaxy in Canes Venatici THE DIAGNOSIS OF STARS FROM THEIR SPECTRA-Dorrit Hoffleit WEATHER SIGNS IN THE SKY-William H. Barton, Jr. THE ANALEMMA-Erwin Raisz HIGH-DISPERSION SPECTRA-Jesse L. Greenstein Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in May BACK COVER: Direct photograph of a large sunspot group near the center of the suns disk, by Philip C. Keenan, Julu 10, 1937, with the 40-inch refractor, at Yerkes Observatory. (See In Focus, page 17) VOL. I, No. 8 COVER: In Sagittarius, where the equator of the Milky Way crosses the ecliptic close to the Winter solstice (which i son the meridian about midnight in June), lie two striking gaseous nebulae, here shown in the same field. The Trifid nebula (M20) is just north of the ecliptic; in the photograph it appears above the Lagoon nebula (M8), which is south of the ecliptic. These nebulae lie in a región containing a great deal of obscuring nebulosity, which may indicate that they are but illuminated parts of an extensive nebulous región. Two open clusters are to be noted, one well within the boundaries of M8, and the other less tan a degree north and east of the Trifid. The photograph is from one of tha last long-exposure plates made with the Bruce telescope before the Boyden station of Harvard Observatory was transferred from Arequipa. Perú, to Bloemfontein, South Africa. Exposure, four hours; scale, one milimeter is one minute of arc. Engraving from H. C. O. Tercentenary Papers, No. 12. THE PLANETS and their relation to history-William H. Barton, Jr. TRENDS IN METEORICS-H. H. Nininger GRIFFITH OBSERVATORY-BUHL PLANETARIUM SOME ASTRONOMICAL METHODS-Sidney Scheuer THE VARIATIONS OF GEOMAGNETISM-H. D. Harradon Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in June BACK COVER: The Sombrero nebula, N. G. C. 4594, photographed with the Mt. Wilson 60-inch reflector, May 3, 1916, exposure, 2 ¼ hours. This is an edgewise spiral Galaxy, with a large amount of obscuring matter in its equatiorial plane. (See The Starry Heavens in June, page 26.) VOL. I, No. 9 COVER: The globular cluster 47 Tucanae (N.G.C. 104) lies near the Small Magellanic Cloud. It is one of the nearest and brightest of globulars. The expouse time was 60 minutes: scale 11. 5 to 1 mm., enlarged 2.25 times. The spiral nebula M83 (N.G.C. 5236) is one of the brightest in the southern sky. The exposure is here 90 minutes; scale 12.4 to 1 mm. N.G.C. 3621 is a peculiar spiral with a wide, faint extensión to the southward which nearly doubles its length compared to that clearly seen in the reproduction. The exposure is 80 minutes; scale 11.6 to 1 mm. Engraving from H.C.O. Tercentenary Papers, No. 12; photographs taken with the 60-inch at Bloemfontein. ASTRONOMERS MEET AT NEW HAVEN-Victor Goedicke THE STORY OF GAMMA CASSIOPEIAE-Ralph B. Baldwin FACTS ABOUT THE SUN-William H. Barton, Jr. AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in July BACK COVER: Plate made July 4, 1927, centered on M11 in the Scutum star cloud. Exposure, 3 hours, with the 7 ½-inch. Cooke triplet telescope of the maría Mitchell Observatory, Nantucket, Mass VOL. I, No. 10 COVER: Two planetary nebulae, N.G.C. 7009 (left) and N.G.C. 7662 (right). The first is in Aquarius, near R.A. 23h 22m, Dec. +42°; the second is in Andromeda, at R.A. 21h, Dec.-12°. Both were photographed with the 60-inch reflector at Mt. Wilson Observatory-N.G.C. 7009 on July 13, 1912, exposure 3 ½ hours. These planetaries are discussed in In Focus (ahove) and in Ages of Observation (Page 11) FACTS ABOUT ECLIPSES- William H. Barton, Jr. THE TEACHING OF NAVIGATION-John Q. Stewart SOME COMMENTS-Newton L. Pierce AMATEURS OF SCIENCE-Harold Stenbock AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT SAROS FACTS and the Lunar Eclipse-Jesse A. Fitzpatrick AGES OF OBSERVATION-Lawrence H. Aller Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in August BACK COVER: The Ring nebula in Lyra, N.G.C. 6720, photographed on August 5, 1921, with the 100-inch telescope at Mt. Wilson, exposure 1 hour. It is a fine object for small telescopes, situated between and Lyrae, near R.A. 18h 50m, Dec. +33°. See In Focus (above) and Ages of Obervation (page 11) VOL. I, No. 11 COVER: A turn in the road up Palomar Mountain in the Cleveland National Forest reveals the dome of the 200-inch telescope. Photo by Josef Muensch, Santa Barbara, Cal. SIRIUS and Its Companion-Robert G. Aitken ELEMENTS OF CELESTIAL NAVIGATION-Fletcher G. Watson AUTUMN SKIES-William H. Barton, Jr. CONFERENCE ON SPECTROSCOPY HOW ELLIPTICAL IS MY ORBIT? Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in September BACK COVER: A rich región of the Milky Way; see In Focus for details. Photo by Frank E. Ross, at Flagstaff, Ariz., May 24, 1931, exposure 3h 20m with a 5-inch f/7 Ross lens. The coordinates of Theta Ophiuchi are R. A. 17h 19m, Dec. 24° 57. From Plate 3 of the Atlas of the Northern Milky Way, by Frank E. Ross and Mary R. Calvert. VOL. I, No. 12 COVER: The new Student Observatory at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute houses this unique 12-inch Newtonian reflector. The story of the observatory is told on pages 12 and 13. Photo by Bert Boice THE CRAB NEBULLA-John C. Duncan SAILING THE SEVEN SEAS- William H. Barton, Jr. RELATIVITY…and its Astronomical Implications-Philipp Frank THE STUDENT OBSERVATORY AT RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE-G. Howard Carragan Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in October BACK COVER: The Crab nebula, photographed in light of wave lengths 6300-6700 angstroms, by W. Baade, with the 100-inch telescope at Mt. Wilson Observatory. See Dr. Duncans article for details. VOL. II, No. 1 Whole Number 13 COVER: The Bausch & Lomb star projector in use at the U.S. Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla. The instructor points to some of the 145 stars projected on the dome of the room by this instrument, which is described in the article by Mr. Benford NEW PROJECTOR for Navigation Stars-James R. Benford FAR-FLYING METEOR STIRS SOUTHWEST-Oscar E. Monnig RELATIVITY..and its Astronomical Implications…Part II-Philipp Frank A.A.V.S.O. FALL MEETING-Percy W. Witherell OUR NEAREST STELLAR NEIGHBOR-Bernhard H. Dawson Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in November BACK COVER: The well-known spiral nebula in Triangulum, M33 or N.G.C. 598, is at R.A. 1h 31.1m, Dec. +30° 24. Its is about one degree in diameter, second only in apparent size to the Andromeda spiral, but it is turned more nearly fullface to us. An advanced type spiral, the Galaxy shows condensations and granular nodules and a comparatively inconspicuos nucleus. M33 contains an unusual number of blue supergiant stars, and has a total luminosity equal to 160 million suns; the mass is about a billion times the suns. This Galaxy is a member of the Local Group of galaxies, and is at a distance of about 720,000 light-years. It approaches our Galaxy at about 180 kilometers per seconds. Its actual distance from M31, the Andromeda spiral, in only about 200,000 light-years, which appears in the sky as about 15 degrees. VOL. II, No. 2 Whole Number 14 COVER: Nova Puppis 1942, photographed by Frank Bowie with an 8-inch telescope, 30-minute exposure, November 15th, at Harvard College Observatory. The diffraction ring is an optical effect and not a part of the star. Plates similar to this, but of shorter exposure, have been compared with those of the same región taken previously. No star is found in the novas position, note even on plates taken at Bloemfontein with the 24-inch Bruce camera and a 3-hour exposure. The nova was originally fainter tan the 17th magnitude! THAT CHRISTMAS STAR-Marian Lockwood NOVA NOTES RELATIVITY…and its Astronomical Implications..Part III-Philipp Frank THE SEXTANT-T. O. Brandon, W. R. Bailey, and J. E. Willis THE GALACTIC CLUSTERS-E. G. Ebbighausen Amateur Astronomers Astronomical Anecdotes Beginners Page Books and the sky Do you know? Gleanings for A.T.M.s Here and there with Amateurs News Notes Observers Page Planetarium Notes The Starry Heavens in December BACK COVER: Th espiral nebula N.G.C. 4565, in Coma Berenices, at R. A. 12th 33.9m, +26° 16. It is the largest edge-on spiral in the northern galactic hemisphere, and its total stellar magnitude is 10.7. Its oblate nucleus is conspicuous, as is also the band of absorbing matter. Numerous other galaxies are in the same field, some looking like plate defects. Mt. Wilson photograph, with the 60-inch telescope on March 6-7, 1910, exposure 5 hours.

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1051336HR 520 ENE-DIC 1942 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

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