A Guide To The Constellations
by Samuel G. Barton
Publisher: McGraw-Hill 1928
Number of pages: 96
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 valuable supplement to the regular textbooks on astronomy.
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by Andrew L. Johnson
Star Atlas plotting stars down to Magnitude 7.25, including double-stars and 550 DSOs. This is a full color version including different symbols for DSOs, and a representation of the Milky Way. There are 20 primary charts, and one supplemental chart.
by James Baikie - Adam and Charles Black
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 ...
by Bruce L. Gary - Reductionist Publications
This book is for amateurs who want to observe exoplanet transits, and who may eventually participate in exoplanet discoveries. There are many ways for amateurs to have fun with exoplanets; some are educational, others are aimed at new discoveries.
by Roberto Mura - Wikibooks
This atlas contains a set of 24 maps regulated to the latitude of 40N, as well as information about some double and variable stars and almost 160 deep sky objects. 8 selected areas of the sky suitable for binoculars are displayed in separated maps.