BRIGHT STAR ATLAS 2000.0 PDF

Do you feel this product is perfect for a friend or a loved one? You can buy a gift card for this item! This 10 map atlas of the night sky is drawn by Wil Tirion and is based upon the Hipparcos and Tycho Catalogs with a stellar limiting magnitude of 6. Opposite each full page map Brian Skiff of the Lowell Observatory has prepared a tabular listing of interesting objects visible in binoculars or small telescopes. These include galaxies, open clusters, diffuse nebulae, bright nebulae, planetary nebulae, double stars, and variable stars. Atlas includes a set of seasonal star maps to help orient the user to the night sky throughout practically the entire populated world.

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JavaScript seems to be disabled in your browser. You must have JavaScript enabled in your browser to utilize the functionality of this website. Opposite each full page map Brian Skiff of the Lowell Observatory has prepared a tabular listing of interesting objects visible in binoculars or small telescopes. These include galaxies, open clusters, diffuse nebulae, bright nebulae, planetary nebulae, double stars, and variable stars.

Atlas includes a set of seasonal star maps to help orient the user to the night sky throughout practically the entire populated world. Objects in Skiff's catalog are also listed in cross referenced tables. Ideal companion atlas to the larger Sky Atlas Write Your Own Review Only registered users can write reviews.

Please, log in or register. Home Bright Star Atlas Bright Star Atlas Opposite each full page map Brian Skiff of the Lowell Observatory has prepared a tabular listing of interesting objects visible in bin Qty: Add to Cart.

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JavaScript seems to be disabled in your browser. You must have JavaScript enabled in your browser to utilize the functionality of this website. Email to a Friend. Be the first to review this product. This 10 map atlas of the night sky is drawn by Wil Tirion and is based upon the Hipparcos and Tycho Catalogs with a stellar limiting magnitude of 6. Opposite each full page map Brian Skiff of the Lowell Observatory has prepared a tabular listing of interesting objects visible in binoculars or small telescopes.

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Bright Star Atlas 2000.0

A good star atlas provides a road map of the sky. As such, it can start you on an adventure that will last your whole life. Here, I list the features of 10 atlases. Key feature number 1: All of them are good.

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This work was the first sky atlas to include the Hipparcos and Tycho Catalogue data, extending earlier undertakings in terms of completeness and uniformity to a magnitude limit of around 10—11 magnitude. It appeared as a stand-alone publication, [1] and as three volumes of the volume Hipparcos Catalogue. The charts include one million stars from the Hipparcos and Tycho-1 Catalogues, three times as many as in any previous all-sky atlas; more than galaxies with their orientation; outlines of many bright and dark nebulae ; the location of many open and globular clusters ; and some of the brightest quasars. The non-stellar objects in the atlas are identified by type and designation.

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