Lectures on Astronomy, Astrophysics, and Cosmology
by Luis A. Anchordoqui
Publisher: arXiv 2007
Number of pages: 41
University level lecture notes: stars and galaxies, distance measurements by parallax, luminosity and brightness, surface temperature, HR diagram, distance to a star using HR, stellar evolution, the Olbers paradox, the expansion of the universe, homogeneous and isotropic Friedmann-Robertson-Walker universes, the dark side of the universe, gravitational redshift, energy density of starlight, lookback time, elementary particles, the early universe, multi-messenger astronomy, quantum black holes.
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by Kenneth R. Koehler - University of Cincinnati
Table of contents: Distance vs. Direction; Electromagnetic Waves; Astronomical Observation; The Solar System; The Sun; Stellar Populations; Elementary Particles; Nuclear Reactions; Stellar Evolution; Spacetime; Black Holes; Galaxies; etc.
by Arthur Berry - John Murray
The author gives an outline of the history of astronomy from the earliest historical times to the nineteenth century, and presents it in a form which is intelligible to a reader who has no special knowledge of either astronomy or mathematics.
by E. Walter Maunder - Richard Clay & Sons
Why should an astronomer write a commentary on the Bible? Because commentators are not astronomers, and therefore either pass over the astronomical allusions of Scripture in silence, or else annotate them in a way which leaves much to be desired.
by Michael Perryman - arXiv
The history of astrometry, the branch of astronomy dealing with the positions of celestial objects, is a lengthy chronicle, having its origins in earliest records of astronomical observations, and extending to the high accuracy observations today.