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Ficha bibliografica

Código:HR 520 FEB-DIC 1960 - ENE-FEB/ABR-OCT/DIC 1961 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
Ubicación:UCSP - Sucre
Autor Personal:Sky Publishing Corporation
TítuloSky and telescope
Ciudad: Cambridge, Mass.
Editorial: Sky Publishing Corporation
Año: 1960-1961
Descripción: il. 29 cm.
Notas:F. I. 16/11/2016
Palabras Claves:ASTRONOMÍA;
;
Términos Locales:Astronomía - Revista;
Idioma: Inglés;
Encabezados Geográficos:

Código:HR 520 FEB-DIC 1960 - ENE-FEB/ABR-OCT/DIC 1961 ST [Colección Mario Sotillo]
100:Sky Publishing Corporation
245Sky and telescope
260:Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1960-1961:
300: il. 29 cm.
500:F. I. 16/11/2016
650:ASTRONOMÍA;
653Astronomía - Revista; Idioma: Inglés

Sky Publishing Corporation. Sky and telescope. -- . --Cambridge, Mass.: Sky Publishing Corporation: 1960-1961. # Ingreso:1052447

    il..29 cm..

CONTENTS Vol. XIX, Nº 4 FEBRUARY, 1960 COVER: The 36-inch reflector of Leiden Observatory’s southern station near Pretoria, SOUTH Africa. It has a spherical primary mirror with a Cassegranian-type secondary, and is designed to provide rapid automatic photoelectric measurements of stars in five different colors. For this, five photomultiplier tubes are used simultaneously in the spectrograph. AN AMATEUR’S NIGHT OUT VISUAL OBSERVATIONS OF METEORS Otto Struve INSTRUMENTS AT THE LEIDEN SOUTHERN STATION ABRE LACAILLE`S LIST OF CLUSTERS AND NEBULAE Owen Gingerich A NEW ASTRONOMICAL CHRONOGRAPH William Mussetter AN AMATEUR’S TOUR OF PLANETARY NEBULAE Leland S. Copeland GERMAN AMATEURS VIEW ECLIPSE Edgar Madlow Amateur astronomers An Amateur’s Observatory Down Under ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Trapezium in Orion Books and the sky ELEMENTARY ASTRONOMY Astronomical Photography at the Telescope CELESTIAL CALENDAR GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY The Planets – Mercury – I GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A 20-inch Reflector built in Brazil – I News notes Observer’s page Observing Programs for the Lunar Eclipse in March Deep-Sky Wonders Observing the satellites Questions Southerns Southern stars Stars for February FEATURE PICTURE: Part of the great nebula surrounding the star Eta Carinae in the southern Milky Way, taquen with the 60-inch Boyden reflector in South Africa. Harvard Observatory photograph. Vol. XIX, Nº 5 MARCH, 1960 Cover: The new Zeiss projector of the American Museum-Hayden Planetarium in New York City. Planetarium chairman Joseph M. Chamberlain explains to two young visitors the features of the projector, which replaces the one that was used almost daily for 25 years. The original skyline of Central Park, cut out at the base of the planetarium dome, has been eliminated. The instrument was demonstrated to the public for the first time on January 30th, with a program entitlet, New Skies for New York Photograph by Myles J. Adler. REMINISCENCES OF THE DISCOVERY OF PLUTO Clyde W. Tombaugh TWO EASTERN PLANETARIUMS RE-EQUIPPED ASTRONOMY AT BRIGRAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY D. H. McNamara RZ SCUTI – a PECULIAR SPETROSCOPIC BINARY Otto Struve AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BOOKS AND THE SKY Our Sun Close Binary Systems CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation of Aldebaran GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY The Planets – Mercury – II GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A 20-inch Reflector Built in Brazil – II LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Comet Burnham 1959k Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE SATELLITES PLANETARIUM NOTES QUESTIONS STARS FOR MARCH Vol. XIX, Nº 6 APRIL, 1960 THE STRUCTURE OF GALACTIC CLUSTERS Otto Struve A THERORY OF THE ORIGIN OF LUNAR RILLS Gilbert Fielder SOME OBSERVATIONS OF W AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT A SIMPLE REPLICA-GRATING SPECTROSCOPE Ernst Keil AAAS ASTRONOMY HIGHLIGHTS AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Visual Star Colors and a List of Red Stars BOOKS AND THE SKY Radio Studies of the Universe The Sky Observer’s Guide The Rainbow The Planet Venus CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultations of the Hyades and of Aldebaran GLEANIGS FOR ATM’s A silo-DOMED Observatory for a 121/02-1nch Telescope Concerning Spherical-Mirror Telescopes HERE AND THERE WITH AMATEURS Letters News notes OBSERVER’S PAGE Observing the Moon – Burg and Lacus Mortis Deep-Sky Wonders Listening to Meteors on Short Wave OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR APRIL FEATURE PICTURE: The open star cluster Kappa Crucis, NGC 4755, located near the Southern Cross. Harvard observatory photograph. Vol. XIX, Nº 7 MAY, 1960 FRONT COVER: The new 36-inch Cassegranian reflector of Kitt Peak National Observatory, near Tucson, Arizona, at the time of the dedication of the observatory on March 15, 1960. The instrument’s polar axis extends upward from the right-hand edge of the picture, but the main counterweight, located close to the upper polar-axis bearing and the hour circle, cannot be seen in this view. It is show in the diagram on page 394. At the left, standing at the control console, are Charles W. Jones structural engineer af the telescope, and Dr. Alan T. Waterman (dark suit), director of the National SCIENCE Foundation. Standing at the right, examining the spectrograph, are Dr. Aden B. Meinel (dark suit,) the first director of Kitt Oeak Observatory, and Dr. David L. Crawford, of the observatory staff. Photograph by Ray Manley. APRIL COVER PICTURE NOT AN AURORA? NEW NATIONAL OBSERVATORY DEDICATED AT KITT PEAK A HISTORIC DEBATE ABOUT THE UNIVERSE Otto Struve AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE MARCH LUNAR ECLIPSE A RADIO ASTRONOMY STUDY OF THE EARTH’S ATMOSPHERE Jules Aarons AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BOOK AND THE SKY The Transits of Venus Larousse Encyclopedia of Astronomy The Unity of the Universe CELESTIAL CALENDAR The configurations of Jupiter’s Four Bright Moons Getting acquainted with astronomy The Planets – Venus – I GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s The Memphis Astronomical Society Observatory Designing a Finder LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Observations of the March Lunar Eclipse List of Correspondents on March Lunar eclipse OBSERVING THE SATELITES QUESTIONS STARS FOR MAY Vol. XIX, Nº 8 JUNE, 1960 FRONT COVER: The giant Thor-Able-allegany combination rocket that placed satellite Tiros I in orbit on the morning of April 1, 1960, is seen rising from its launching pat at Cape Canaveral, Florida. The new artificial satellite, traveling in a practically circular orbit more than 400 miles above the earth’s surface, is televising to ground stations man’s first over-all views of the cloud patterns that girdle our planet. National Aeronautics and Space Administration photograph. GAS AND DUST IN GLOBULAR CLUSTERS Otto Struve Why observe stellar eclipses? Alan H. Batten AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT A NEW UNIVERSAL SUNDIAL DESIGN Hermann H. egger THE EARTH’S SHADOW SIZE AT THE MARCH LINAR ECLIPSE AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Northeast Region Holds New York City Convention Old Battleship Is Source for an Observatory Dome ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK William Herschel and the Sun Books and the sky Introduction to the Mechanics of the Solar System Kepler ASTRONOMICAL SCRABOOK William Herschel and the Sun BOOKS AND THE SKY Introduction to the Mechanics of the Solar System Keple Astrophysique Generale CELESTIAL CALENDAR Mercury in the Evening Sky This Month GLEANING FOR ATM’S A Portable 6-inch Catadioptric Telescope Glass Removal in Parabolizing LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE News of Comet 1959k Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR JUNE INDEX TO VOLUME XIX Vol. XX, Nº 1 JULY, 1960 COVER: An aerial view of Lick Observatory of the University of California, on Mt. Hamilton, a 4,200-foot peak east of San José, the city in the valley in the picture’s upper part. In the center is the observatory’s main building, with the large dome of the 36-inch refractor at the left end and the 12-inch telescope at the other. Another early instrument is the 36-inch Crossley reflector, its dome seen about three-quarters of an inch from the left edge of the picture. The most recently built instruments are in the lower right, dominated by the dome of the 120-inch reflector. Two inches from the right edge is the 20-inch Carnegie astrograph, while the 22-inch Tauchmann reflector is on a small hill just halfway between the 20-inch and the 36-inch refractor. Lick Observatory photograph. TESTING GRAVITY’S EFFECT ON RADIATION LICK 120-INCH PHOTOGRAPHS – I EXPLORING THE SOLAR SYSTEM BY RADAR Paul E. Green, Jr. and Gordon H. Pettengill SOME SPECTRA OF NOVA HERCULIS 1960 SOME SUGGESTIONS FOR A PUBLIC STAR PARTY Leif J. Robinson NEXT WINTER: A TOTAL SOLAR ECLIPSE M. de Saussure AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BOOKS AND THE SKY Photographic Lunar Atlas Handbook for Space Travelers Celestial calendar Getting acquainted with astronomy The Planets – Venus – II GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Measunring the Magnification of a Telescope A Portable Observatory for Smal Telescopes NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Notes on Six Lunar Problems Observing the Moon – Arago Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS STARS FOR JULY FEATURE PICATURE: The Crab nebula, M1, in Taurus, Taken by N. U. Mayall with the 120-inch reflecting telescope on November 30, 1959. Lick Observatory photograph. Vol. XX, Nº 2 AUGUST, 1960 COVER: Towering over the dome of New Plymouth Observatory’s 6-inch refractor is the volcanic cone of Mount Egmont on New Zealand’s North Island. It was on the 8,260-foot dormant volcano’s slopes that Rev. Oscar Blundell, a founder of the New Plymouth Astronomical Society and the observational aspects of New Zealand astronomy. Taranaki Herald photograph. THE LARGE SOLAR TELESCOPE AT KITT PEAK Robert R. McMath and A. Keith Pierce Photometry of the moon – Otto Struve Ywo famous dutch astronomers – Bart J. Bok There American astronomers die Magnetic field effects on artificial satellites Raymond H. Wilson, Jr. Lick 120-inch photographs – II AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS New Zealand Observatory Marks 10th Anniversary Western Amaterur Program Astronomical League Convention Program ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Linne in Fat and Legend Books and the sky Al-Biruni on Trasits Properties of Double Stars CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultations of the Hyades and of Aldebaran GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s A Solar-Prominence Telescope Using an Interference Filter Letters News notes Observer’s page A total lunar and a Partial Solar Eclipse in September Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR AUGUST Vol. XX, Nº 3 SEPTEMBER, 1960 Cover: Unusual interest in astronomy in Switzerland is indicated by the recent construction at Schaffhausen of this public observatory of arresting design. The entire installation including the dome and the classroom, rests on a 66-foat platform of heavily Reinforced concrete which is supported by a steel girder and a concrete pillar. Its unique swinging dome presents the whole night sky to the visitor, so that he may tell the whereabouts in the heavens of the object he is viewing through the telescope. Photograph by Ernst Burkhard. UPPER –AIR DENSITIES FRAUNHOFER LINES AND HEIGHTS IN THE SUN’S ATMOSPHERE Orren C. Mohler A NEW PUBLIC OBSERVATORY IN SWITZEARLAND Hans Rohr THIS MONTH´S SOLAR ECLIPSE THE LARGE SOLAR TELESCOPE AT KITT PEAK – II Robert R. McMath and A. Keith Pierce LICK 120 – INCH PHOTOGRAPHS – III AGES OF THE STARS Otto Struve AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Peruvian Amateurs Build planetarium BOOKS AND THE SKY Standart Handbook for Telescope Making Film and the sky – The Story of the Universe, Untt: II The Solar System CELESTIAL CALENDAR Three Red Variables in Triangulum GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY The Planets – Earth GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s Spider Diffraction in Moderate-Size Telescope LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE More About Comet 1959k Lunar Photography with a 6-inch Reflector Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS STAR FOR SEPTEMBER Vol. XX, Nº 4 OCTOBER, 1960 COVER: The moon, almost four days old, photographed at Twillight on August 25, 1960, above the dome of the 36-inch refractor at lick observatory on Mt. Hamilton, California. The picture was taken by Alan McClure of Los Angeles when delegates to the 11 th annual convention of the Western Amateur Astronomers visited the observatory. Also, for celestial photographs taken with the new Lick 120-inch telescope. PROMOTING AMERICAN EDUCATION IN ASTRONOMY ASTRONOMERS VISIT MEXICO CASSIOPEIA A Otro Struve LICK 120-INCH PHOTOGRAPHS – IV THE MISSING MESSIER OBJETS Owen Gingerich CONVENTION AT SAN JOSE Alan Mc Clure AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Some Thoughts on Twlight Books and the sky A Beginner’s Guide to the Stars Isaac Newton Moon Maps CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation of the Hyades and Aldebaran GLEANING FOR ATM’s A Mounting Made of Automobile Front-Wheel Assemblies An Australian Amateur’s Grinding Machine A Swiss Amateur’s Observing station HERE AND THERE WITH AMATEURS News notes Observer’s page November Transit of Mercury Observing the Moon – Rumker Deep-Sky WONDERS OBSERVIG THE SATELLITES Questions Southern stars STARS FOR OCTOBER FEATURE PICTURE: The nebula in Sagittarius, M20, taken by N. U. Mayall With the Lick 120-inch reflecting telescope On June 27, 1960. Lick Observatory photograph. Vol. XX, Nº. 5 NOVEMBER, 1960 Cover: The site of the September 5th lunar-eclipse expedition of the Tucson Astronomical and Astronautical Association to the Tucson Mountains, in Arizona. The picture was taken at 2:15 a.m. MOUNTAIN STANDARD TIME, BY Donald J. Strittmatter. The 13 members operated seven telescopes, ranging from two 8-inch reflectors to a 3-inch refractor. FRANK E. ROSS THE FINE STRUCTURE OF SOLAR PROMINENCES -1 Donald H. Menzel and AMATEURS PHOTOGRAPH THE LUNAR ECLIPSE THE PROBLEM OF CYGNUS a Otto Struve AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT LUIK IT’SLANDING ON THE MOON COMVENTION AT HAVERFORD William K. Hartmann LICK 120-INCH PHOTOGRAPHS – V AMATEURS ASTRONOMERS A High School Observatory in California BOOK AND THE SKY Arabische Sternnamen in Europa The Search for Order Physics and Medicine CELESTIAL CALENDAR The Eclipsing Variable Star RZ Cassiopeiae Getting acquainted with astronomy The Planets – Mars – 1 GLEANING FOR ATM’s A Precision-Mounted Small Refractor An Altazimuth Reflector with a Drive Letters News notes OBSERVER’S PAGE The September Partial Eclipse of the Sun Lunar Rills in eastern Mare Tranquillitatis Three Current Comets Deep-Sky Wonders Observing the satellites PLANETARIUM NOTES QUESTIONS STARS FOR NOVEMBER Feature picture: The nebulosity associated with the open star cluster m16 in Serpens, taken July 20, 1960, with the 120-inch reflector. Lick observatory photograph. Vol. XX, Nº 6 DECEMBER, 1960 COVER: Dedication ceremonies at the Stamford Observatory, October 2, 1960, culminated a community project at Stamford, Connecticut, that was describer platform is Dr. J. J. Nassau, of Cleveland’s Warner and Swasey Observatory, who gave the dedicatory address, Exploring the Universe. The 18-foot converted silo-top dome will house a 22-inch Maksutov catadioptric telescope, now being made. The 100-seatlecture room is complete, and space is available for a library, darkroom, and other facilities. Gordon E. Johnson is the observatory architect, and Frank, Mercedes and Sons the builders. In regular operation elsewhere on the grounds of the Stanford Museum and Nature Center is the Edgerton Planetarium. Photograph by Carol Werner. FIRST REPORTS OR MERCURY’S TRANSIT Lunar cartography D. W. G. ARTHUR SOME PROBLEMS OF STELLAR ROTATIONS- I Otto Struve THE FINE STRUCTURE OF SOLAR PROMINENCES – II Donald H. Menzel and John G. Wolbach American astronomers report Lick 120-INCH PHOTOGRAPHS – VI OCCULTATION SUPPLEMENT 1961 Predictions for the United States and Canada Amateur astronomers AAVSO Fall Meeting Held at Springfield Astronomical scrapbook Richard Carrigton and a Singular Appearance on the Sun BOOKS AND THE Sky The Planetary Equatorium of Jamshid Guiyath al-Din al Kashi The Fascinating world of Astronomy The Ocean of Air CELESTIAL CALENDAR Two Occultations of Aldebaran GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An Inexpensive but accurate Sideral Drive NEWS NOTES Visual Observations of the September Lunar Eclipse A Spectacular Aura in October Deep-Sky WONDERS OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERNSTARS STARS FOR DECEMBER INDEX TO VOLUME XX Vol. XXI, Nº 1 JANUARY, 1961 COVER: Students at the Wilkie Observatory of Macalester College in ST. Paul, Minnesota, used this optical system to view the transit of Mercury on November 7, 1960. Standing at the window is Paul Krause, who adjusts the 8-inch flat mirror that reflects sunlight to the 6-inch concave mirror being operated by Bill Blankly in the foreground. This projects an image of the sun 80 feet to a screen inside the building, for the astronomy Class and others to observe. Photograph by Sherman W. Schultz, Jr. ORBIT OF VENUS TEKTITES AND THE CYRILLID SHOWER John A. O’Keefe CONFERENCES AT LA PLATA THE SOLAR HALO COMPLEX OF SEPTEMBER 17, 1960 Edgar Everhart FINDINGS FROM MERCURY`S TRANSIT Joseph Ashbrook SOME PROBLEMS OF STELLAR ROTATION – II Otto Struve PROSPECTS FOR NEXT MONTH’S ECLIPSE GRAPHIC TIME TABLE OF THE REAVERNS – 1961 Maryland Academy of Sciences AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS California Amateurs Study at New Observatory BOOKS AND THE SKY The Radio Noise Spectrum The Exploration of Space Advances in Space Science, Volume II Films and the Sky – Universe Celestial calendar RT Aurigae GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY The Planets Mars – II GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An 8-inch Fork-Mounted Reflector LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE A Brilliant November Aurora Observing the Moon – Boscovich Deep-Sky Wanders OBSERVING THE SATELITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR JANUARY Vol. XXI, Nº 2 FEBRUARY, 1961 COVER: Sir Harold Spencer jones, England’s tenth Astronomer Royal, who died November 3, 1960, at the age of 70. Photograph copyright by Walter Stoneman, courtesy of the Royal Astronomical Society. DUST CLOUD AROUND THE EARTH GLOBULAR CLUSTER IN THE MAGELLANIC CLOUDS Paul W. Hodge TENTH ASTRONOMER ROYAL Alan Hunter SIXTEENTH-CENTURY COSMOGRAPHER Rufus Suter AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT A NOTE ON THE LARGE RUSSIAN REFLECTORS Patrick Moore A LUNAR CONTOUR MAP Ralph B. Baldwin VIRGO A Otto Struve KWASAN OBSERVATORY IN JAPAN Shotaro Miyamoto AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK J. N. Krieger: The Moon Half-Won BOOKS AND THE SKY A Manual of Spherical And Practical Astronomy The Moon Starbound CELESTIAL CALENDAR GLEANINGS FOR ATM`s An 8-inch Catadioptric of Superb Observing Qualities An Attachement for Eyepiece-Projection Photography LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE Jupiter’s Red Spot in 1960 Observations of the Geminid Meteors Deep-Sky Wonders Mercury’s Transit: Additional Observations Observing the satellites QUESTIONS Stars for February Vol. XXI, Nº 4 APRIL, 1961 COVER: The total eclipse of the sun on February 15, 1961, photographed by M. Waldmeier and a group of Zurich, Switzerland, astronomers at an altitude of 4,165 feet on the Passo di Consuma in the Apennine mountains east of Florence, Italy. The 6-cm. camera had a focal length of 120 centimeters; the exposure was one-fifth of a second on llford HP-3 emulsion, The inner corona is the top and east to the left. Swiss Federal Observatory photograph. A MEGNIFICENT ECLIPSE ECLIPSE OVER THE MEDITERRANEAN Donald H. Menzel CONTACT BINARIES Otto Struve REPORTS FROM FEBRUARY ECLPSE OBSERVERS THE OTTAWA MIRROR TRANSIT TELESCOPE G. A. Brealey AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS Notes on the Astronomical League Convention A Polish Amateur`s Observatory Astronomical Scrapbook The Reputation of Father Hell BOOKS AND THE SKY Orthographic Atlas of The Moon – Part 1 Astronomy Optics and Optical Instruments A Guide to the Stars CELESTIAL CALENDAR T Herculis GLEANINGS FOR ATM`s Multiple Extrafocal Images of Extended Objects Clock Drive on a Pier LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER`S PAGE Observations of Rz Cassiopeiae Messier Objects for Spring Viewing A Perseid Meteor Spectrum Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE Satellites QUESTIONS STARS FOR APRIL Vol. XXI, Nº 5 MAY, 1961 COVER: The three-stage Thor-Delta rocket that on March 25th sent the artificial satellite Explorer X into an orbit extending to half the moon`s distance. In This view at the Cape Canaveral launching site, the 78 pound payload is already in place, and the massive gantry is about to be moved away prior to firing. National Aeronautics and Space Administration Photograph. RADAR CONTACT WITH VENUES EARLY SOLAR EVOLUTION Robert R. Brownlee and Arthur N. Cox THE TRIPLE SYSTEM OF ETA GEMINORUM Armin J. Deustsch Further February Eclipse Observations Donald H. Menzel INTERSTELLAR GAS CLOUDS Otto Struve AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BOOKAS AND THE SKY Tools of the Astronomer Outer Space Photography for the Amateur Michelson and the Speed of Light CELESTIAL CALENDAR Delta Librae GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY The Planets –Jupiter GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s AN OBLIQUE Reflector as a First Telescope LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE March 2nd Partial Lunar Eclipse Observing the Moon – Kies Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE Satellites QUESTIONS STARS FOR MAY Vol. XXI Nº 6 JUNE, 1961 An artist’s conception of the 300-foot transit-type radio telescope now under construction at the National Radio Astronomy Observatory in Green Bank, West Virginia. Picture courtesy National Science Foundation. A NEW RADIO TELESCOPE AT GREEN BANK SOME ASTRONOMICAL ASPECTS OF LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE Su-Shu Huang Why is starlight polarized? Otto Struve SOLAR DISTURBANCES AND RADIO COMMUNICATION FORESCASTS James F. Brockman The Elusive maximum of S andromedae Sergei Gaposchkin Soviet solar eclipse observations Donald H. Menzal AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK Algol and Scientific Conservatism BOOKS AND THE SKY Cosmic Radio Waves An Introduction to Astrodynamics Nine Planets The Moon: Our Nearest Celestial Neghbour CELESTIAL CALENDAR Occultation of Porrima on June 21ST GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An 8-inch Reflector with a Transistor-Controlled Drive An Amateur Society`s Low-Cost Roll-Cff-Roof Observary NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Identifying the Satellites of Saturn Messier Objects for Summenr Viewing Deep-Sky Wonders Lunar Rilles near Jansen B OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR JUNE INDEX TO VOLUME XXI Vol. XXII, Nº 1 JULY, 1961 COVER: Observing at the Cassegrainian focus of Haute Provence Observatory’s main Telescope. A rising section of floor makes access to the eyepiece easy; a heat shield And fans prevent distortions of the mirror because of the observer’s proximity. When the Newtonian focus is used, a counterweight replaces the mirror backing. SOLAR MAGNETISM AND SUNSPOT FORMATION FRANCE’S HAUTE PROVENCE OBSERVATORY Jean DUFAY AND Charles Fehrenbach Radio ursigrams Martin H. Potter E.E. BARNARD AND MILKY WAY PHOTOGRAPHY Otto Struve Johann kepler and the laws of planetary motion RUFUS SUTER ASTRONOMERS DISCUSS PROJECT WEST FORD TEN YEARS OF SOLAR ECLIPSES AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS An Active Amateur in St. Paul BOOKS AND THE SKY Planets, Stars, and Galaxies Captured Stars Radio Astronomy Rival Theories of Cosmology Handbuch fur Sternfreunde CELESTIAL CALENDAR An Early-Morning Occultation of Aldebaran GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH ASTRONOMY Jupiter’s Satellites GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An 8-inch Beavertail Dall-Kirkham Reflector Checking Concentricity of Maksutov Correcting Lenses LETTERS NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Mutual Phenomena of Jupiter’s Satellites OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS STARS FOR JULY Vol. XXII, Nº 2 AUGUST, 1961 COVER: The world’s second largest steerable radio telescope, as it appeared a few months ago during construction of its paraboloidal radiation collector, 210 feet in diameter. It is being erected at a latitude of 33º south, near Parkes, New South Wales, Australia, by the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization for radio studies of the Milky Way and other galaxies. The feed antennas and preamplifiers will be carried on a tripod support, the dish having a focal length of 86 feet. See page 87 of this issue for another view of the main dish. Photograph from Radiophysics Division, C.S.I.R.O. MORE ABOUT THE EARTH’S CLOUD SATELLITES ASTRONOMY IN 1900 Otto Struve ASTRONOMERS MEET AT NANTUCKET Visual observing of double stars CHARLES E. Worley Some Russian radio telescopes G. W. Swenson, Jr., and R. N. Bracewell THE INTERSTELLAR MEDIUM Barth J. Bok Amateur astronomers Astronomical scrapbook Beginninngs of the Space Age BOOKS AND THE SKY Physical Science The Rotation of the Earth Atoms to Galaxies CELESTIAL CALENDAR The Eclipsing Variable OO Aquilar Gleanings for atm’s Cleanoing the lens of a 121/4 InchRefractor A Chicago Amateur’s Garage-Top Palomar LETTERS NEWS NOTES Observer’s page Lunar Eclipse in August Occultation of Porrima by the Moon Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR AUGUST Vol. XXII, Nº 3 SEPTEMBER, 1961 COVER: Comet Wilson 1961d, photographed by Alan McClure of Los Angeles, California on July 25, 1961, two days after its discovery by air navigator A. Stewart Wilson. Exposure was five minutes on a blue-sensitive plate with a 7-inch f/7 telescope from Mount Pinos, California, elevation 8,828 feet. Note the faint sunward tail below the comet-s nucleus COMET WILSON 1961d VARIABLE STAR SPECTROSCOPIST Margaret W. Mayall AMERICAN ASTRONOMERS REPORT STELLAR RADIAL VELOCITIES AND THEIR OBSERVATION Otto Struve CONVENTIONS AT DETROIT Norman C. Dalke The CONSTRUCTION OF A FILAR MICROMETER Charles E. Worley Meteor photography with a light amplifier Grady T. Hicks AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A High School Observatory and Weather Station BOOKS AND THE SKY Telescopes The Universe at Large Astronomie The Technique of optical Instrument Design CELESTIAL CALENDAR A Favorable Occultation of Aldebaran GETTING FOR ATM’s A Simple Aluminum Camera Support A Pole Finder for Portable Telescopes A Foucault light Source from a Flashlight Bulb LETTER NEWS NOTES OBSERVING THE SATELLITES PLANETARIUM NOTES QUESTIONS STARS FOR SEPTEMBER Feature picture: A very recent photograph of the world largest refracting telescope, Yerkes Observatory‘s 40 inch, WH Which has been in use since 1897. Vol. XXII, Nº 4 OCTOBER, 1961 Cover: Prof Luciano Andrade Marin examines a sundial in the garden of his solar museum near Quito, Ecuador. Located exactly on the equator, the sundial needs two faces, since for half the year the sun is to the north, and the other half it is to the south. Photograph by Julio Garzón. AN EXCITING AUGUST I AUD BERKELEY ASSEMBLY IAU FIELD TRIPS AND SOCIAL EVENTS A SOLAR MUSEUM AT THE EQUATOR Hasel O’Hara CONVENTION AT LONG BEACH Alan McClure T TAURI STARS AND ASSOCIATED NEBULOSITIES Otto Struve LUNAR ECLIPSE ROUNDUP ASTRONOMICAL NOTES FROM BERKELEY- I AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS The 27th Annual Stellafane Meeting ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Companion of Rigel Books and the sky Science in Space Changing Views of the Universe The Milky Way Galaxy CELESTIAL CALENDAR U Vulpeculae GLEANINGS FOR ATM’s An Improved 41/4-inch Unobstructed Oblique Reflector HERE AND THERE WITH AMATEURS Letters News notes Observer’s page Jupiter’s Red Sport Notes on Comet Wilson Deep-Sky Wonders Observations of the Perseids in August Observing the Moon – Hesiodus OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR OCTOBER FEATURE PICTURE: Adlai E. Stevenson addressing the International Astronomical Union in Berkeley, California, August 15, 1961. Vol. XXII, Nº 6 DECEMBER, 1961 COVER: Facing northward across Union Lake in Millville, New Jersey, James A. Laudon Observed the great aurora of September 30, 1961. This quiescent form was photographed At 8:53 p.m. Eastern standard time, On Kodak tri-X film exposed for one minute. The auroral glow stretches across the Big Dipper, whose bowl is just under the tree branch at right. Low-lying fog on the lake did not obstruct Mr. Loudon’s view of the sky. NEWS OF FOUR COMETS SIDELIGHTS ON VARIABLE STAR OBSERVING Clinton B. Ford IAU SYMPOSIUM ON VISUAL DOUBLE STARS Joseph AHBROOK WEATHER PROSPECTS FOR THE ECLIPSE IN FEBRUARY Edward M. Brooks COMPACT PLANETARY GROUPINGS – JEAN MEEUS PICTURES OF THE SEPTEMBER 30TH AURORA SOME MASSIVE BINARY STARS –OTTO STRUVE TWO GIANT RADIO TELESCOPES PASSAGE OF A FLARE SPRAY THROUGH THE SOLAR CORONA Frank Q. Orrall and Henry J. Smith AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS A Teaching Observatory in the Netherlands The AAVSO Celebrates Its 50th Anniversary ASTRONOMICAL SCRAPBOOK The Great September Comet of 1882 BOOKS AND THE SKY Structure of the Moon’s Surface Methods of Celestial Mechanics Stellar Atmospheres CELESTIAL CALENDAR GLEANINGS FOR ATM’S A Prize-Winning Gregory-Maksutow Telescope The Use of a Barlow Lens NEWS NOTES OBSERVER’S PAGE Observing Venus near Inferior Conjunction Rilles in Palus Epidemiarum Deep-Sky Wonders OBSERVING THE SATELLITES QUESTIONS SOUTHERN STARS STARS FOR DECEMBER INDEX TO VOLUME XXII

Número Ingreso Código Base de Datos Ubicación Tipo # Ej. Status Devolución Reserva
1052447HR 520 FEB-DIC 1960 - ENE-FEB/ABR-OCT/DIC 1961 ST  Colección Mario Sotillo UCSP - Sucre Original 1Disponible  

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