Cover of: Observing the Deep Sky | Darre Bushnall

Observing the Deep Sky

  • 192 Pages
  • 4.10 MB
  • 2061 Downloads
  • English
by
Crowood Press, Limited, The
Popular astronomy, Science/Mathematics, Science, Astronomy - General, Science / Astronomy, Science / General, General, Astronomy, Observers" ma
The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9473366M
ISBN 101861267851
ISBN 139781861267856
OCLC/WorldCa58554127

A detailed and comprehensive guide to observing the deep sky, this is the most detailed guide available in a single volume. Information and descriptions for more than galaxies, nebulae and star clusters was meticulously researched and checked for this book, removing the common transcription errors in other by: 3.

Buy Observing the Deep Sky: An Astronomer's Companion on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders Observing the Deep Sky: An Astronomer's Companion: Darren Bushnall: : Books/5(4).

Novice and more experienced observers can both get many benefits from this collaboration on deep sky objects. The title is correct, as there is no information here on observing the solar system.

The term "small telescope" really isn't defined in this book; the various authors of each chapter mention sizes from 2 to 6 inches (I get the sense 4/5(5). The Deep Sky Observer’s Guide can solve these problems in a conveniently sized paperback that easily fits in your back pocket.

Take it outside and let the guide suggest any one of over 1, deep sky objects, all visible with a small telescope and many accessible via binoculars. * Multiple stars with 2” or more of separation/5(7).

Steve Coe has been watching the deep sky from locations near his home in Arizona for almost 20 years.

Download Observing the Deep Sky PDF

During that time he has accumulated a wealth of knowledge, observations, hints and tips that will help every deep sky observer, regardless of experience.4/5. About this book. Steve Coe has been watching the deep sky from locations near his home in Arizona for almost 20 years. During that time he has accumulated a wealth of knowledge, observations, hints and tips that will help every deep sky observer, regardless of experience.

Deep-sky observing - that's looking at the stars, nebulae and galaxies - is easily the most popular field for amateur astronomers. The big problem faced by non-professional observers is what to look at - what's visible at a paticular time of year.

The Deep-sky Observer's Year is a month-by-month guide to the best objects to view. This is very good book that addresses an area of astronomy that in a literary sense is often neglected; a guide to deep sky objects.

The subject matter is presented in a very orderly and interesting manner. The illustrations are good and the writing is more the adequate. In almost every area this is an excellent book/5(9). I have used Burnham's and the Deep Sky Observer's guide for many years.

But if you like good descriptions, you might take a look at a newer guide, just a few years old. This is DEEP SKY WONDERS by Sue French, the observing editor of SKY AND TELESCOPE.

She uses scopes from a 5 inch refractor up through inch and inch reflectors. Deep Sky Observing guides This is a collection of observing guides I have developed for the serious deep sky observer. A bit of a history of the structure of these guides - Back in the late 70's, I observed with AstroCards and liked the idea of the "one-stop shop" observing tool.

This, his first book, gives detailed practical advice about how to find the best observing site, how to make the most of the time spent there, and what equipment and instruments to take along.

There are comprehensive lists of deep sky objects of all kinds, along with Steve's own observations describing how they look through telescopes with. Detailed observing lists with descriptions of the sky's best multiple star systems.; Deep sky objects listed by constellation.

About the Author. Darren Bushnall has been interested in the night sky for over twenty-five years and since has been director of the deep sky section of the Society for Popular Astronomy.4/5(14). Guide to Observing Deep-Sky Objects is an invaluable reference for all amateur astronomers.

The book contains, for each constellation, (1) a star chart showing the Bayer labels, (2) a table for many of the stars in the constellation, along with their positions and magnitudes, and (3) a table of the major deep-sky objects in the constellation, with relevant observational : Springer-Verlag New York.

Description Observing the Deep Sky FB2

Beautiful and sturdy, the Deep Sky Observers Logbook is available in a generous 11" x 8 ½ " format. It's weather and dew resistant., and offers space for observations of over objects. pages. Coil Bound. Cover: sturdy black, midnight blue, or maroon water resistant leatherette composite.

In the final chapters, 15 thro a variety of subjects are discussed; binocular observing, astronomy books, the use of computers for the deep sky observer etc. Part 1: chapters 1 through 8, introduction into deep sky observing (82 pages) A beginning deep sky observer will find a wealth of useful information in the first part of the book.

I have just finished putting together something that a lot of you have been asking for: a collection of deep-sky observing articles by our skilled editors and contributors from the pages of Sky & Telescope. We’ve produced 15 chapters, chosen for the summer sky, as an e-book in PDF format — with all the original text, charts, tables and photos, so you'll know.

Annals is by far the most up-to-date and comprehensive observing guide available today, featuring in-depth astrophysical profiles of the major stars and deep-sky objects by constellation. Volumes 1 and 2 cover the constellations Andromeda through Caelum.

When completed, the series will cover all 88 constellations. “We developed Annals to enhance and cultivate the. The single most important factor in observing deep-sky objects is light pollution. Its worst effect is on dim, extended objects of just the sort we're considering.

A dark sky matters even more than telescope size; a small instrument in the country will show faint nebulae and galaxies better than a large telescope in a city. “The definitive guide to observing deep sky objects such as globular clusters, galaxies, planetary nebulae and supernova remnants.

it gives answers to lots of practical questions that you haven't even realized you wanted to know such as why you should invite other people to observe with you, or share your hobby with others, or how could a computer be helpful with deep sky.

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Observing the Deep Sky: An Astronomer's Companion by Darre Bushnall (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay.

Free shipping for many products. Typically, however, they have long focal lengths, and a reducer/corrector might be desirable to achieve a wider field of view. We can help you choose the design that works best with your observing style.

Our Equipment Recommendations for Deep­Sky Observing: Sky-Watcher Dobsonians (beginner through advanced). The deep sky consists of unlimited clusters, nebulae and galaxies. This practical book explains how to observe and record what you see, whether you are using the simplest optical instrument or large astronomical telescopes, advice on which telescope to buy, how to keep it well maintained and which accessories are really needed.

Sky In the Deep, is the debut novel of writer Adrienne Young - and it is the debut novel everyone wishes they wrote. The story is about vikings, and we follow the young warrior Eelyn as she and her people, the Aska, fight against an enemy clan, the Riki, in a massive battle they gather for every five years.4/5.

Despite the limitations of deep-sky viewing without high-tech equipment, you will not be disappointed when it comes to choosing and observing one of the hundreds of objects out there. Watching satellites and meteors glide by while you are searching for objects to tick off your list is always a : Katrin Raynor Evans.

Deep Sky Observing with small Telescopes by David J. Eicher is a nice reference book.,lots of info about the target types in general., paulsky likes this Back to top.

is for anyone who wants to learn more about astronomy events, cosmology, planets, galaxies, asteroids, astrophotography, the Big Bang, black holes.

Observe the deep southern sky. My inscribed copy of the book is a prized possession. In the late s and early s, when you would talk to Bart about deep-sky observing, he would.

That's why I created a list of cold-weather deep-sky objects that you can find quickly with an absolute minimum of star-hopping. All of them lie within 1° of a bright, naked-eye star. Point your telescope at the star and you're practically there.

My maxim for cold-night observing is simple: Keep suffering to a minimum. Observing / Tour the Deep Sky / The deep sky; Finally, inHubble provided a better explanation of the classification scheme in his book The Realm of the Nebulae.

And it was in this book. The Deep Sky Observer (DSO) Profusely illustrated, The Deep-Sky Observer is the consolidated publication of what was formerly the Quarterly Journal and the Deep-Sky Observer.

Printed on art paper, its magazine format encourages all amateurs to make a contribution to the Society's work. The Deep-Sky Observer is now published quarterly.

Details Observing the Deep Sky FB2

planetary nebulae observing - posted in Deep Sky Observing: hi, thinking of starting a new observing project on planetary nebulae observing, mostly the messier, ngc and IC objects for any serious planetary nebulae observer share your thoughts on type of scope you use, adequate aperture used for that type of deep sky and any books on observing .His book has two parts - a collection of excellent advice on observing deep-sky objects, and a tour of interesting deep-sky objects in various categories (galaxies, nebulae, clusters).

Even though I have a reasonable amount of experience as an observer I gained a lot from his advice.Deep-Sky Wonders is a welcome expansion of that winning format. A new collection of the best of French's "Deep-Sky Wonders" columns, the book is organized by season and subdivided into months, offering readers a total of in-depth tours of the deep sky with enduring relevance.

The book includes.