by Henry William Elson
Publisher: Sturgis & Walton 1910
Number of pages: 72
In the first part the author gives the main astronomical facts according to the latest discoveries , but makes no pretense of entering into higher mathematical Astronomy. In the second part, which treats of the Constellations, omitted are all that are visible only in the southern hemisphere, and a few unimportant ones in the north.
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by Garrett Putman Serviss - Harper & Brothers
Some of the things described in this book are little known to the average reader, while others are well known; but all possess the fascination of whatever is strange, obscure, or mysterious magnified, by the portentous scale of the phenomena.
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This book has been prepared to meet the requirements of those who desire to become familiar with the constellations. The book, devoted exclusively to naked-eye observational astronomy, may also be a supplement to the regular textbooks on astronomy.
by William Noble - Longmans, Green & Co.
The following book is a primer of the Three-inch Telescope, and is designed to instruct the very beginner in the use of an instrument of that size, mounted on a common table stand and unprovided with any means of rinding objects by their coordinates.
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The main object is to give a brief and simple description of the most important and interesting facts concerning the heavenly bodies, and to suggest to the general reader how much of the ground thus covered lies open to his personal survey ...