The Complete Idiot's Guide to The Sun
by Jay M. Pasachoff
Publisher: Alpha 2003
Number of pages: 350
Everything revolves around it...and now skywatchers and armchair scientists can learn all about the origin and history of the sun. With information on the sun's physical properties; how solar flares, sunspots, and winds on its surface affect Earth's atmosphere and environment; solar and lunar eclipses, transits, and occultations, and early astronomers' discoveries about the sun, including Galileo, Copernicus, Francis Bailey, and the Mayans.
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by James Schombert - University of Oregon
The purpose of this course is to educate you on the basic science behind our exploration of the Solar System so you may make informed choices as future/current voters on issues of our environment and the future of science in this country.
by V. Antonelli, L. Miramonti, C. Pena-Garay, A. Serenelli - arXiv
After reviewing the results of the last two decades, which were determinant to solve the long standing solar neutrino puzzle, we focus on the more recent results in this field and on the experiments presently running or planned for the near future.
by George Gamow - Dover Publications
In this fascinating book, a renowned physicist outlines the theories that illuminate the evolution of our world. Gamow employs language that's both scientifically accurate and easy to understand as he traces the development of atomic theory.
by Sami Solanki, Bernd Inhester, Manfred Schussler - arXiv
Here we describe the magnetic field from the convection zone, where it is built up by the solar dynamo, to the solar surface, where it manifests itself in the form of sunspots and faculae, and beyond into the solar atmosphere and heliosphere.