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Articles from Sky & Telescope (June 1, 2014)

1-36 out of 36 article(s)
Title Author Type Words
... and the black hole that ate too much. Carlisle, Camille M. 465
1st direct evidence of big bang inflation. Carlisle, Camille M. 639
A unique amateur planetarium: ten years of dogged work brought forth this amateur astronomer's dream. Legro, Ron; Lank, Avi 1692
Action at Jupiter. MacRobert, Alan Table 1387
Between spring & summer: the stars in and north of Libra are faint but fascinating. Schaaf, Fred 618
Delta Scorpii still bright. MacRobert, Alan Brief article 128
Eye relief ocular. 130
Farthest spinner found ... Carlisle, Camille M. Brief article 309
From space to school: an international collaboration puts asteroid hunting in the hands of students. Zielinski, Lynne F.; Miller, J. Patrick 2390
Glories of the Milky Way. Honnecke, Marcus; Barreiro, Anthony; Dellinges, Bill Letter to the editor 300
Hubble catches rock crumbling. Hall, Shannon Brief article 249
Kepler planets by the hundreds. Hall, Shannon 367
Kuiper belt shines--in print. Sherwood, Bruce; Brodersen, Gary; Ochadlick, Andrew, Jr.; Ottewell, Guy Letter to the editor 678
Libra's Methuselah star. Seronik, Gary Brief article 292
Lunar time travel: observe 4.5 billion years of lunar history. Wood, Charles A. 1042
M5 surprise: the great globular cluster sports two stunningly bright variable stars. Banich, Howard 1959
No-go for jets? Young, Monica 319
Old photos. Sinnott, Roger W. Brief article 116
Planetary almanac. Table 591
Pluto is for the persistent: the brightest Kuiper Belt object? It's 14th magnitude in Sagittarius. MacRobert, Alan 374
Processing lessons. 131
Ring arcs. Sinnott, Roger W. Brief article 143
Saturn & Mars rule the night: only two planets are visible during most of the night in June. Schaaf, Fred 839
Second-generation star observed. Hall, Shannon Brief article 104
Serpentarius & the serpent: fascinating stars and galaxies lie northwest of splendid M10 and M12. French, Sue 1517
Setting expectations: the author has learned to live with astronomy's annoyances. Andreassen, Gary B. 560
Sky at a glance. 216
Split-star processing with ImagesPlus: reveal more nebulosity in dense star fields with this clever technique. MacDonald, Blair 1453
Sports optics. 155
Staring back to cosmic dawn: Hubble's single largest observing program is detecting the earliest galaxies, finding the most distant supernovae, and revealing the fireworks-like peak of star formation at cosmic high noon. Faber, Sandra M.; Ferguson, Henry C.; Koo, David C.; Primack, Joel R.; Bell, Trudy E. 2620
Stellar lighthouse devours asteroid? Poore, Emily Brief article 237
The H-R diagram's 100th anniversary: this year we celebrate the centennial of one of astronomy's cornerstone achievements. Pasachoff, Jay M. 2320
The iron planet revealed. Corneille, Philip Letter to the editor 113
Visit our new website, and an eclipse cruise. Naeye, Robert 390
Water on Venus. Sinnott, Roger W. Brief article 184
Wired astronomy: initially a novelty item for amateur astronomers, computers are now almost as important as telescopes. Mollise, Rod 2159

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