An introductory treatise on the lunar theory
by Ernest W Brown
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1896
Number of pages: 312
A high level mathematical exposition of the motion of our Moon. In order to understand the lunar theory, some acquaintance with the older methods is desirable. In the following pages, an attempt has been made to supply a want in this direction, by giving the general principles underlying the methods of treatment, together with an account of the manner in which they have been applied in the theories of Laplace, de Pontcoulant, Hansen, Delaunay, and in the new method with rectangular coordinates. The explanation of these methods, and not the actual results obtained from them, having been my chief aim, only those portions of the developments and expansions, required for the fulfilment of this object, have been given.
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by Otto Dziobek - The Register Pub. Co.
This work is intended as an introduction to the special study of astronomy for the student of mathematics. The author has endeavored to produce a book which shall be so near the present state of the science as to include recent investigations ...
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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.
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