Printer Friendly

Articles from SkyWatch (January 1, 2007)

1-19 out of 19 article(s)
Title Author Type Words
50 delightful double stars: star pairs show us color combinations we rarely see anywhere else. Haas, Sissy 3818
8 celestial showpieces. Image 930
A universe of wonders. Seronik, Gary Editorial 533
April: brilliant planets nearby and faint galaxies beyond create a sense of cosmic depth. Hewitt-White, Ken 1685
August: the August sky menu includes three brilliant planets, the year's best meteor shower, and a total lunar eclipse. Hewitt-White, Ken 1909
December: as the year comes to a close, the warrior planet, Mars, grabs center stage. Hewitt-White, Ken 1976
February: February nights are cold, crisp, and clear. Don't miss some of the year's best celestial sights. Hewitt-White, Ken 2017
Footprints on the moon: use your telescope to explore the apollo landing sites. Wood, Charles A. 2342
Galaxy on fire: image courtesy NASA, ESA, and the hubble heritage team (STSCI/AURA). Walker, Sean 159
January: like the Roman God Janus, the January sky is two-faced: half dim and half dazzling. Hewitt-White, Ken 1811
July: planets come and go each year, but globular star clusters return on cue every summer. Hewitt-White, Ken 2064
June: as spring merges into summer four bright planets are arrayed across the sky at nightfall. Hewitt-White, Ken 1740
March: as spring flowers poke through the snow, star clusters dot the sky. Hewitt-White, Ken 1883
May: on clear may evenings the Milky Way does us a favor: it rests at our feet, allowing us to gaze upward into the great cosmic abyss beyond. Hewitt-White, Ken 1743
November: the nights are getting colder, but deep-sky treasures in the great square of Pegasus and the W of Cassiopeia will warm you up. Hewitt-White, Ken 1660
Observing the planets in 2007: each planet is unique, displaying a very different personality to the telescopic observer. MacRobert, Alan M. 2892
October: the action is mostly in the morning for planet observers this month, but some unusual deep-sky wonders tantalize us well before bedtime. Hewitt-White, Ken 1752
September: summer may be on the wane, but the summer triangle still beckons us each September evening. Hewitt-White, Ken 1818
Sky diary 2007: a full year's celestial sights, delights, and highlights. Seronik, Gary 1575

Terms of use | Privacy policy | Copyright © 2022 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters |