A New Astronomy
by David Peck Todd
Publisher: American Book Company 1906
Number of pages: 437
Contents: Language of Astronomy; Philosophy of the Celestial Sphere; Stars in their Courses; Earth as a Globe; Earth Turns on its Axis; Earth Revolves Round the Sun; Astronomy of Navigation; Observatory and its Instruments; The Moon; The Sun; Eclipses of Sun and Moon; Planets; Argument for Gravitation; Comets and Meteors; The Stars and the Cosmogony.
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This book introduces the advanced secondary or beginning university student to the process that revealed the rich tapestry of the universe to humanity, presenting astronomy not only as a field of knowledge, but also as a human endeavor in science.
by Nick Strobel - astronomynotes.com
The notes cover: astronomy's place in the scientific endeavor, scientific method, astronomy without a telescope, history of astronomy, Newton's law of gravity, relativity theories, electromagnetic radiation, telescopes, solar system, the stars, etc.
by George F. Chambers - Oxford At The Clarendon Press
The work covers: the planets of our solar system; eclipses; gravity and tides; phenomena including aberration and refraction; comets; chronological astronomy; stars; astronomical instruments; the history of astronomy; and meteoric astronomy.
by Andrew Fraknoi, David Morrison, Sidney C. Wolff - Unglue.it
This book is designed to meet the scope and sequence requirements of one- or two-semester introductory astronomy courses. It begins with relevant fundamentals and progresses through an exploration of the solar system, stars, galaxies and cosmology.