by Ernest Brown, Clarence Shook
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1933
Number of pages: 323
The chief purpose of this volume is the development of methods for the calculation of the general orbit of a planet. We have attempted to anticipate the difficulties which arise, not only in the older methods but also in those developed here, by setting forth the various devices which may be utilized when needed.
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by Mary Somerville - J. Murray
This book, written in 1831, introduced continental mathematics to english speaking readers for the first time. This led to a revolution in UK mathematics, beginning at Cambridge University where this book became a standard text.
by Richard Fitzpatrick - The University of Texas at Austin
This book will bridge the gap between standard undergraduate treatments of celestial mechanics, which rarely advance beyond two-body orbit theory, and full-blown graduate treatments. A knowledge of elementary Newtonian mechanics is assumed.
by George W. Collins, II - Pachart Pub House
The notions of Hamiltonians and Lagrangians are as vital today as they were a century ago and anyone who aspires to a career in astronomy should be exposed to them. There are also items unique to astronomy to which an aspirant should be exposed.
by Ernest W Brown - Cambridge University Press
Problem of three bodies, forces on the Moon relative to the Earth, and those on the Sun relative to the centre of mass of the Earth and Moon, force-function and disturbing function usually used, distinction between the lunar and the planetary theories.