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astronomical

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  • Astronomical clock Prague jpg
  • 1 Old Town Hall Kerry Kubilius licensed to About com Old Town Square is home to Old Town Hall the building of which was begun in the 12th century Even more famous is the clock on Old Town Hall a medieval
  • 山頂天文台 II 飛行船世界 飛行船 若松敦 若松 The airship world Wakamatsu Atsushi 山頂天文台 II 515×364mm アクリル絵具 青い空の中の岩山に建つ天文台
  • 的情况以及星座的传说 每月还举办季节星斗观察会 对了 顺便提醒 当您用天文望远镜观察到宇宙航天飞机时 请别忘记告诉馆内的各位游人
  • As we prepare for the annual late winter shift from standard time to Daylight Savings Time it would hardly be remiss to mention the Official US Time website a public service provided
  • 2008 astronomical jpg
  • The last section must have made clear the difficulties the way of assigning to the ancient nations their proper place in the development of primitive notions about astronomy The fact that
  • sat on little cushions placed in the stairways All of the stairways were packed and there must have been something like 200 people there that night All in all a pretty fun time Pictures
  • 山頂天文台 I 飛行船世界 飛行船 若松敦 若松 The airship world Wakamatsu Atsushi 山頂天文台 I 729×515mm アクリル絵具 岩山に建つ天文台
  • Me up Astronomical clock JPG
  • 0020 jpg
  • 538 Astronomical clock JPG
  • clock in the fif***th century The marvelous device was reconstructed after the Second World War and still indicates the time date phase of the moon and the position of signs of the zodiac This astronomical clock is in the world s largest brick church
  • Astronomical Clock Prague jpg
  • Subaru Telescope
  • Astronomical Cow
  • Dimitrie Olenici Collaborateur Astronomer
  • prague by the astronomical clock plaza 1 jpg
  • 1722 became famous shortly after its establishment and it s keeping records since 1752 Today the Klementinum Complex is a National Cultural Monument and is the seat of the National Library
  • See Transport in Prague Astronomical clock
  • Astronomical Tower
  • 鍛冶屋の屋台 天文時計
  • Gimhae astronomical observatory jpg
  • 001 Astronomical Advances in the Medical Sciences Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 written by Frank Russo for Frank Russo December 25 1981
  • The view over the town is quite impressive
  • astronomical org
  • Astronomical Clock
  • Prague certainly has some magnificent architecture The photo to your left is the Astronomical clock It was completed in 1410 and quickly became the pride of the city Legend has it that the
  • astronomical gif
  • city in varying degrees of quality and price range Moser in the New Town Nove Mesto is the most famous and expensive of the manufacturers and has a range of glass products second to none Eating and drinking
  • PragueAstronomicalClock jpg
  • 空気が澄んでて美味しそう 天文台と格納庫と飛行船
  • 天文時計 天文時計では骸骨が毎正時に鐘を突く
  • Old Town Hall by jeremysmith 46 Previous Photo Next Photo
  • Astronomical Clock jpg
  • Architecture ooh 7 Astronomical Clock damn awesome So damn awesome It s like awesome Awesomely awesome It s pretty awesome 8
  • In the text below pay attention to the 3rd sentence and the final sentence Astronomy Picture of the Day January 12 1998 Discover the cosmos Each day a different image or photograph of our fascinating universe is featured along with a brief explanation written by a professional astronomer The Keyhole
  • of rocketry In 1978 Czechoslovakia and Poland became the 3rd and 4th nations in the world excepting the USSR and the USA to send a man into space Hungary put a man up in 1980 During the interwar period the Central European states developed new astronomical observatories outside of major university cities and contributed to knowledge enhancement on a
  • astronomical clock jpg large
  • on the bottom that represent the four virtues This happens every hour and I m sure it gets very annoying for the unfortunate folks that work inside the town hall that the clock sits on From the depths of the Prague Castle Erin and I were able to capture paranormal activity Or the camera was just acting wacky when the battery gets low

Videos

  • Full-scale JWST model at astronomy meeting I made this video in January 2007 at the Seattle American Astronomical Society meeting (I was outside, so you can hear traffic). I describe the James Webb Space Telescope, Hubble's "successor", and show the HUGE full-scale model of it at the meeting. I make a couple of grammar mistakes-- but it was freezing and I wasn't wearing a jacket; I'm glad my teeth weren't chattering!
  • ESO, Astronomy from Planet Earth 1/2 Clip 1 of a video by ESO (European Organisation for Astronomical Research in the Southern Hemisphere) regarding astronomy from Earth. Video date- 2007. Source-
  • The Important Astronomical Event - April 13, 2008 Visit videos library: Twitter: Dr. Pillai will be live in New York in a one of a kind seminar April 13th! Events also being held in Singapore, London New York City, and others. For More information on Events around the Globe, Please logon to , goto "Events" page and click on Events.
  • size comparison of astronomical objects we are small and insignificant - -------------------------------------- TAGS: Solar System * Sun * Planetary system o Planets + Mercury + Venus + Earth # Moon # 3753 Cruithne + Mars # satellites + Jupiter # satellites + Saturn # satellites + Ur*** # satellites comparison between stars suns universe galaxy... + Neptune # satellites o Dwarf planets + Pluto # satellites + Eris # Dysnomia + Ceres + Makemake + Haumea # satellites o Asteroids + "Vulcanoids" + "Apoheles" + Near-Earth asteroids # "Arjunas" # Atens # Apollos # Amors + Mars-crossers + Asteroid belt # Hungarias # Phocaeas # Nysas # Alindas # Hildas # Pallas # Marias # Koronis # Eos # Themis # Griquas # Cybeles # Thule # Vesta + Trojan asteroids # Mars trojans # Jupiter trojans # Neptune trojans + Outer planet crossers + Damocloids + Centaurs o Trans-Neptunian objects + Kuiper Belt # Plutinos # Cubewanos # Twotinos + Scattered Disk Objects # Sedna o Comets o Oort cloud o Meteoroids + Meteors + Meteor showers
  • (Astronomy) Pondering Extraterrestrial Life (4/5) Extraterrestrial life is defined as life that does not originate from Earth. It is unknown whether any such life exists, and all discussion of it must be regarded as highly speculative. Various claims have been made for evidence of its existence, such as those listed in a 2006 New Scientist article. However, the mainstream scientific community regards all such claims as unconvincing. A less direct argument for extraterrestrial life relies on the vast size of the observable universe. According to this argument, endorsed by Carl Sagan, it would be improbable for life not to exist somewhere other than Earth. The theorization of extraterrestrial life is known as astrobiology, exobiology, or xenobiology. One possibility is that life has emerged independently at many places throughout the universe. Another possibility is panspermia or exogenesis, in which life would have spread between habitable planets. These two hypotheses are not necessarily mutually exclusive. Possible forms of extraterrestrial life range from simple bacteria-like organisms to sapient beings far more advanced than humans. Suggested locations on which life might have developed, or which might continue to host life today, include the planets Venus and Mars, moons of Jupiter and Saturn (eg Europa, Enceladus and Titan) and Gliese 581 c and d, recently discovered to be near Earth-mass extrasolar planets apparently located in their star's habitable zone, and with the potential to have liquid water. Beliefs that ...
  • 2012: The Astronomy of Quetzalcoatl's Return Do books and videos on 2012 seem to be masses of bafflegab and incomprehensible diagrams? This video may help. Video, "Correction: The Galactic Equator's NOT "Arbitrary", and it's not the Galaxy's Equator" Video, "On-Site at Izapa: JM Jenkins Demonstrates the Solstice Sunrise Alignment" It's a follow-on to the series "Clearing up the Skies of 2012", designed to give viewers the background needed to decide for themselves about the astronomical alignments of 2012. We'll ***yze Daniel Pinchbeck's astronomy of 2012 as it applies to the important Maya site of Izapa, in Chiapas, Mexico, which some consider to be the source of the Long Count calendar. We'll also discuss similar astronomical ideas from John Major Jenkins and Dr. Christine Page. You may also wish to see the web page www.2012 See also www.2012 . REGARDING JOHN MAJOR JENKINS' HALF-TRUTHS: Deborah Skye: Busted! John Major Jenkins's "empath" deletes critiques of his "Galactic Alignment"
  • 3D mapping - Prague Astronomical Clock - 600th Anniversary Show.mp4 3D mapping Prague Astronomical Clock - 600th Anniversary Show. Lighting effects on Prague old town clock. Amazing lighting and digital effects at night infront of crowd. Astronomic clock Prague show in front of Prague crowd.
  • Astronomical Observatory: Kitt Peak National Observatory Yale University astronomy professor Charles Bailyn gives a guided tour of the two research telescopes operated by the WIYN Consortium at the Kitt Peak National Observatory in Arizona. The first telescope is a 0.9m aperture telescope built in the 1960s; the second is the WIYN 3.5m new technology telescope commissioned in 1994. The tour emphasizes the ways in which new technology has improved the quality of ground-based telescopes.
  • Astronomy - spectroscopy - 3/3 A good basic introduction to what spectroscopy is and how it's used in astronomy. See and so on for more detailed information.
  • (Astronomy) Pondering Extraterrestrial Life (2/5) Extraterrestrial life is defined as life that does not originate from Earth. It is unknown whether any such life exists, and all discussion of it must be regarded as highly speculative. Various claims have been made for evidence of its existence, such as those listed in a 2006 New Scientist article. However, the mainstream scientific community regards all such claims as unconvincing. A less direct argument for extraterrestrial life relies on the vast size of the observable universe. According to this argument, endorsed by Carl Sagan, it would be improbable for life not to exist somewhere other than Earth. The theorization of extraterrestrial life is known as astrobiology, exobiology, or xenobiology. One possibility is that life has emerged independently at many places throughout the universe. Another possibility is panspermia or exogenesis, in which life would have spread between habitable planets. These two hypotheses are not necessarily mutually exclusive. Possible forms of extraterrestrial life range from simple bacteria-like organisms to sapient beings far more advanced than humans. Suggested locations on which life might have developed, or which might continue to host life today, include the planets Venus and Mars, moons of Jupiter and Saturn (eg Europa, Enceladus and Titan) and Gliese 581 c and d, recently discovered to be near Earth-mass extrasolar planets apparently located in their star's habitable zone, and with the potential to have liquid water. Beliefs that ...
  • 32 Himalayan Chandra Telescope (Indian Astronomical Observatory, Hanle) Himalayan Chandra Telescope (Indian Astronomical Observatory, Hanle) Type of observatory:Optical; near-infrared Indian Astronomical Observatory's 2-m aperture Himalayan Chandra Telescope (HCT) is the world's highest optical-infrared telescope situated at an altitude of 4500 m (15000 ft) above sea level in Hanle, Ladakh, Indian Himalayas. It is powered fully by solar photovoltaic arrays and is operated remotely from its control center at Bangalore, India." www.100 Indian Astronomical Observatory, Hanle | Indian Institute of Astrophysics www.iiap.res.in
  • (Astronomy) Pondering Extraterrestrial Life (1/5) Extraterrestrial life is defined as life that does not originate from Earth. It is unknown whether any such life exists, and all discussion of it must be regarded as highly speculative. Various claims have been made for evidence of its existence, such as those listed in a 2006 New Scientist article. However, the mainstream scientific community regards all such claims as unconvincing. A less direct argument for extraterrestrial life relies on the vast size of the observable universe. According to this argument, endorsed by Carl Sagan, it would be improbable for life not to exist somewhere other than Earth. The theorization of extraterrestrial life is known as astrobiology, exobiology, or xenobiology. One possibility is that life has emerged independently at many places throughout the universe. Another possibility is panspermia or exogenesis, in which life would have spread between habitable planets. These two hypotheses are not necessarily mutually exclusive. Possible forms of extraterrestrial life range from simple bacteria-like organisms to sapient beings far more advanced than humans. Suggested locations on which life might have developed, or which might continue to host life today, include the planets Venus and Mars, moons of Jupiter and Saturn (eg Europa, Enceladus and Titan) and Gliese 581 c and d, recently discovered to be near Earth-mass extrasolar planets apparently located in their star's habitable zone, and with the potential to have liquid water. Beliefs that ...
  • Astronomical skeleton clock progress as of 09-14-09 What you see is about 25% of the completed clock movement in terms of parts count, about 2000 of a total of 8000 parts. This project has been in construction for about 1.5 years and has another 2 to go. Much of the most difficult subassemblies are done as the going train contained a large amount of novel mechanical concepts: dual remontoire mediated by differential, dual escape wheels, compound fly fans, compound going barrels. The going train contains nearly 60 wheels. All pivots in the going train are jewelled in chatons. The rest of the pivots will have jewelled pivots for a total of 450 jewelled pivots (exception being the going barrels because of the large weight, these will be in caged roller bearings) . All ferrous parts are stainless steel and all brass will eventually be plated in two tones of gold. This project was conceived in 2003 and will be completed in 2011 or 2012. We are not trying to make the most complicated clock, there are many in the last 200 years that beat this project by a wide margin, but we hope to make a mark in the area of fascination in terms of movement. Also the quality of fabrication will be next to none. You can follow the project on my web site: www.my-time-. or email me at: mfrank1@
  • Astronomical Imaging in USA - The Constellations & Milky Way (HD) (r) Description: Astronomy, Astronomical Imaging in the USA (HD re-edit). The Constellations, Milky Way & Zodiacal Light seen from Joshua Tree National Park, California, and Arizona. . * Amateur astronomers based in Newport and Cardiff, Wales, UK. * Members of: Usk Astronomical Society; Cardiff Astronomical Society. * Permitted soundtrack Global Affair by Global Affair: . *
  • Amateur Astronomy for Beginners: Basic Review of Mounts A brief discusion of telescope mounts: Alt-Azmuth, equatorial, and dobsonian. Also answering a question about moon phases sent to me by email.
  • 3 Radio Astronomy Futures: ALMA, EVLA, SKA - Part 1 Dr. Mark Adams of the NRAO gives a talk to CAS, the Charlottesville Astronomical Society in February 2008 on the 3 areas where the NRAO is expanding its research efforts. In Part 1 Dr. Adams describes the GBT, the Green Bank Telescope, the largest fully steerable radio telescope in the world, and talks about the VLA, the radio telescope array in New Mexico that was made famous by the movies "Contact" and "2010". He then talks about the VLBA, the 10 dish array that runs from Hawaii to St. Croix in the Caribbean.
  • Astronomy Sky this Week Feb. 7 to 13, 2010 Dark sky weekend coming up, may snow here in Denver unfortunately. For those in warmer places and clear skies, it will be a great time to explore wintertime splendors and some early spring stuff too. Featured this week are Messier 108 a nice edge-on galaxy in Ursa Major and the nearby Owl Nebula, Messier 97. The Sun has been active lately as well. Region 11045 has popped off multiple M-class flares the past few days. Take the opportunity to dust off the old h-alpha solar scope and take a look.
  • Astronomy Sky this Week ending Dec. 19, 2009 Another dark weekend is coming up. Look to southeast around 10 pm and you'll see the constellation Orion. Within its borders are some of amateur astronomer's favorite targets to view and to photograph. The Great Orion Nebula, the Running Man, the Flame, and the Horse Head nebula all make stunning objects to photograph. Only the Great Orion Nebula, M42, is fabulous to view through the eyepiece. On a dark, transparent nights the nebulous glow from M42 seems three dimensional. Its subtle shades of red and blue maybe seen even in moderate sized scopes. Nearly everytime I view it, I'm amazed that such a beautiful, wonderful object exists.
  • NASA Administrator Keynotes Astronomers NASA Administrator Charlie Bolden gave the keynote address at the 215th American Astronomical Society (AAS) meeting held in Washington, DC. With some 3500 in attendance and more than 2200 scientific presentations this is the largest astronomy meeting in history. Some of the topics discussed at this year's event include black holes, exoplanets, exploding stars and pulsars.
  • K-rino - Astronomical Fear No Evil cd
  • Prague In Your Pocket - Astronomical Clock Prague In Your Pocket editor, Jacy Meyer watches the ballet of the apostles in the 15th century astronomical clock on Prague's Town Hall (Staromestská radnice) Every hour on the hour Jesus and his disciples lead a pageant that includes the allegorical figures of Death, the Turk, the Miser, the Fool and the Rooster. It sounds more impressive than it actually is, but it's still worth a look. For more sites in Prague go to:
  • Astronomy - spectroscopy - 1/3 A good basic introduction to what spectroscopy is and how it's used in astronomy. See and so on for more detailed information.
  • Astronomy Sky this Week January 24 to 30, 2010 The planet Mars is closest to Earth this week and at its best for viewing for the next four years. A couple regions on the Sun are active and large enough to view in small scopes. Full moon this Friday is the largest and brightest for this year. Mercury is visible in the morning sky.
  • Slacker Astronomy: Neil deGrasse Tyson Neil deGrasse Tyson is interviewed about famous astronomers at the 209th American Astronomical Society meeting in January, 2007.
  • Drexciya - Astronomical Guidepost Catalog: C#25-cd Track is Astronomical Guidepost from Drexciya's Grava 4 Album on Clone Records RIP Wavejumper
  • An Astronomical Success Story: The La Silla Observatory Science & Reason on Facebook: ESOcast 5: An Astronomical Success Story - ESO's First Observatory Celebrates 40th Anniversary. ESO's La Silla Observatory, which is celebrating its 40th anniversary, became the largest astronomical observatory of its time. It led Europe to the frontline of astronomical research, and is still one of the most scientifically productive in ground-based astronomy. --- Please subscribe to Science & Reason: • • • • --- La Silla is a 2400-m mountain, bordering the southern extremity of the Atacama desert in Chile. It is located about 160 Km north of La Serena. Originally known as Cinchado, the mountain was renamed La Silla (the saddle) after its shape. It rises quite isolated and remote from any artificial light and dust sources (astronomy's worst enemies). La Silla was the first ESO observatory built in Chile. Its history is full of optimism and disappointments, ups and downs, since its beginnings in the 50's until the middle of the 70's when the observatory became a reality. --- La Silla Observatory is an astronomical observatory in Chile with eigh*** telescopes. Nine of these telescopes were built by the European Southern Observatory (ESO) organisation, and several of the others are partly maintained by ESO. The observatory is one of the largest in the Southern Hemisphere. La Silla is a 2400 m high mountain, bordering the southern extremity of the Atacama ...
  • Amateur Astronomy Sky this Week for December 6 to 12, 2009 Geminid meteor increases as the week progresses, it will peak early next Monday morning. There are some ISS passes in the early morning but not mentioned; I didn't have time to get ISS into the video unfortunately -- just about didn't get this one out; I'm later than usual. Dark sky objects this week are the brightest open clusters in constellation Auriga, M36, M37, and M38.
  • Astronomical distance units -parsecs, light years and AU An explanation of how the different units of measurement used in astronomy fit together. The video includes definitions and use.
  • Prague Astronomical Clock - 600th Anniversary Show Video-mapping show on the Astronomical Clock in Old Town Square that celebrates the 600th anniversary of the construction of the clock.
  • Krank Astronomical
  • Progress in Telescopic Astronomy Progress in telescopic astronomy would have come to a grinding halt in the second half of the twentieth century if it weren't for the digital revolution. Powerful computers have enabled a wealth of new technologies that have resulted in the construction of giant telescopes, perched on high mountaintops with monolithic or segmented mirrors as large as swimming pools. Astronomers have even devised clever ways of undoing the distorting effects of atmospheric turbulence and of combining individual telescope mirrors into virtual behemoths with unsurpassed eyesight. The optical wizardry of 21st century telescope building has ushered in a completely new era of ground-based astronomical discovery. Credit: ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & LL Christensen) Visual design & Editing: Martin Kornmesser Animations: Martin Kornmesser & Luis Calçada Web Technical Support: Lars Holm Nielsen & Raquel Yumi Shida Written by: Govert Schilling & Lars Lindberg Christensen Host: Dr. J Narration: Howard Cooper & Bob Fosbury Cinematography: Peter Rixner Music: movetwo Footage and photos: Scott Kardel; WM Keck Observatory/Photo credit: Rick Peterson ¸ 2007; Large Binocular Telescope Observatory (Ray Bertram), the University of Arizona's Steward Observatory Mirror Laboratory; Canada-France-Hawaii Telescope / Coelum; ESO/NTT; NASA/JPL-Caltech; NASA, ESA, the Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)-ESA/Hubble Collaboration and A. Evans (University of Virginia, Charlottesville/NRAO/Stony Brook University), CFHT ...
  • Prague Astronomical Clock, Prague Orloj, Pražský orloj - 12 PM HDD The oldest part of the Orloj, the mechanical clock and astronomical dial, dates back to 1410 when it was made by clockmaker Mikuláš of Kadaň and Jan Šindel, the latter a professor of mathematics and astronomy at Charles University. Later, presumably around 1490, the calendar dial was added and clock facade decorated with gothic sculptures. In 1552 it was repaired by Jan Taborský, clock-master of Orloj, who also wrote a report on the clock where he mentioned Hanuš as maker of the clock. The Orloj stopped working many times in the centuries after 1552, and was repaired many times. In the 17th century moving statues were added, and figures of the Apostles were added after major repair in 1865-1866. The Orloj suffered heavy damage on May 7 and especially May 8, 1945, during the Prague Uprising, when Germans directed incendiary fire from several armored vehicles and an anti-aircraft gun to the south-west side of the Old Town Square in an effort to silence the provocative broadcasting initiated by the National Committee on May 5. The hall and nearby buildings burned along with the wooden sculptures on the Orloj and the calendar dial face made by Josef Mánes. The machinery was repaired, the wooden Apostles restored by Vojtěch Sucharda, and the Orloj started working again in 1948, but only after significant effort [1]. There exists a good deal of information relating to the construction of the Orloj . It is believed that the Orloj was constructed in 1490 by clockmaster Jan Růže ...
  • Year of Astronomy in Michiana During the 2009 International Year of Astronomy, the region of Michiana celebrated the 400th anniversary of Galileo's looking through the telescope. Highlights include the Let There Be Night project, dark sky advocacy, NASA image releases, planetarium programs, Michiana Astronomical Society Annual Star Party, ND IX Biennial History of Astronomy Workshop, YMCA AstroCamp, science fair projects, Telescope Renaissance, Galileoscopes, Astronomy 2009 Island in Second Life, Learning Safari, St. Patrick's Park programs, sidewalk astronomy, AFGU vodcast, 365 Days of Astronomy podcasts, and appearances by Galileo himself. Michiana is the area near the Michigan and Indiana border. Music: "Tides" by Matthew Rumley; "In This Light" by Starball.
  • (Astronomy) Pondering Extraterrestrial Life (3/5) Extraterrestrial life is defined as life that does not originate from Earth. It is unknown whether any such life exists, and all discussion of it must be regarded as highly speculative. Various claims have been made for evidence of its existence, such as those listed in a 2006 New Scientist article. However, the mainstream scientific community regards all such claims as unconvincing. A less direct argument for extraterrestrial life relies on the vast size of the observable universe. According to this argument, endorsed by Carl Sagan, it would be improbable for life not to exist somewhere other than Earth. The theorization of extraterrestrial life is known as astrobiology, exobiology, or xenobiology. One possibility is that life has emerged independently at many places throughout the universe. Another possibility is panspermia or exogenesis, in which life would have spread between habitable planets. These two hypotheses are not necessarily mutually exclusive. Possible forms of extraterrestrial life range from simple bacteria-like organisms to sapient beings far more advanced than humans. Suggested locations on which life might have developed, or which might continue to host life today, include the planets Venus and Mars, moons of Jupiter and Saturn (eg Europa, Enceladus and Titan) and Gliese 581 c and d, recently discovered to be near Earth-mass extrasolar planets apparently located in their star's habitable zone, and with the potential to have liquid water. Beliefs that ...
  • Astronomical Kid "Stop lookin at my moms" Official video" This vIdeo was shot and edit by money land ent. EDYN ent.
  • Is Astronomy 'Useless'? Why Science Research Matters Complete Premium video at: fora.tv Jocelyn Bell Burnell, DBE, responds to several common criticisms of high-level scientific research. Regarding the argument that astronomical research is impractical, Burnell contends that fields like astronomy attract young minds to science. ----- This program was recorded in collaboration with Chatham House, on November 22, 2010. Is investment in science the path to future economic prosperity? This international conference will bring together political leaders, investors, scientists, industrialists, experts, ***ysts and commentators to examine the relevance and role of science in building prosperity and enhancing the quality of life. Key questions addressed will include: What role can science and innovation play in encouraging economic growth? What solutions can science provide in tackling global challenges such as security, health and climate change? What impact does investment in science have on an economy? What policy action is required to encourage such investment and where is it best directed? Dame Jocelyn Bell Burnell DBE is a Professorial Fellow in Physics at Mansfield College, University of Oxford.
  • The Orion Mystery - Archeo-Astronomy and Ancient Advanced Technology - Robert Bauval The Orion Mystery presents startling facts about a star-correlation with the Giza Pyramids in Egypt. Why did the Egyptians align their monuments with such high precision? Why did the ancients put so much emphasis on astronomical alignments? The answers to these questions will shock and amaze you. Included in this presentation is a detailed demonstration of how the Sphinx and Pyramids were designed and positioned to track a 26000 year celestial cycle called the Precession of the Equinox, a star-correlation that gives us insight that the Sphinx and Pyramids are far older than Archeologists and Egyptologists would allow us to believe. The original uncut interview was filmed for the documentary "The Mysterious Origins of Man - Rewriting Human History," NOW on DVD in a New 3-DVD Special Edition -- LOADED with Bonus Features and Interviews - Cat# U664 - Go to .
  • Amateur Astronomy for Beginners: The Astronomical Journal THE ASTRONOMICAL JOURNAL A few suggestions on what to write: 1) Date and time.(Local time and universal time.) 2) Weather and sky conditions.(Is it windy or cloudy? Light pollution level?) 3) Object observed. 4) Seeing conditions.(Is the image shimmering or steady?) 5) Object details. 6) Your impressions, emotions while observing the object.
  • Astronomers Find First Earth-like Planet in Habitable Zone A video from April 2007 by ESO (European Organisation for Astronomical Reasearch in the Southern Hemisphere) regarding the discovery of an earth-like planet outside our solar system around the red dwarf Gliese 581, 20.4 light years from earth. Source and more info-
  • Astronomy Now interviews the ISS Astronomy Now's Emily Baldwin makes a call to the International Space Station to ask about their astronomical observation activities, and what they think will inspire the next generation of astronauts as the shuttle program comes to an end. The interview was part of NASA's joint crew inflight press conference during the STS-133 mission.