by Herbert Hall Turner
Publisher: E. Arnold 1904
Number of pages: 225
The aim of the following pages is to illustrate, by the study of a few examples chosen almost at random, the variety in character of astronomical discoveries. An attempt has indeed been made to arrange the half-dozen examples, once selected, into a rough sequence according to the amount of chance associated with the discovery.
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by Nick Kaiser - University of Hawaii
These are the notes for an introductory graduate course. They are meant to be a 'primer' for students embarking on a Ph.D. in astronomy. The level is somewhat shallower than standard textbook courses, but quite a broad range of material is covered.
by Michael Perryman - arXiv
The history of astrometry, the branch of astronomy dealing with the positions of celestial objects, is a lengthy chronicle, having its origins in earliest records of astronomical observations, and extending to the high accuracy observations today.
by Arthur Berry - John Murray
The author gives an outline of the history of astronomy from the earliest historical times to the nineteenth century, and presents it in a form which is intelligible to a reader who has no special knowledge of either astronomy or mathematics.
by Arturo Chiesa, Raffaele Chiesa - Sky and Sea Software
The outstanding feature of the book is a new method to immediately obtain a fix vessel position by entering the sequences h-t of the sextant altitudes and chronometer time readings of at least two celestial bodies in a programmed computer.