Uranometria 2000.0 Deep Sky Atlas - All Sky Edition
When Johannes Bayer penned the first Uranometria star catalog in 1603 he began a traditional that remains part of every telescope enthusiast library and an indispensable tool for all serious astronomers. Continuing in the tradition is the unsurpassed workmanship of Wil Tirion and co-authors Barry Rappaport, and Will Remaklus and Willmann-Bell, Inc. is privileged to bring to press the stunning "All Sky Edition" of the world-famous Uranometria 2000.0.
More than 280,000 stars, 25,895 galaxies, and over 30,000 deep sky non-stellar objects are located with a degree of accuracy heretofore unavailable in one resource. Encyclopedic in nature, with beautifully redrawn maps, a host of efficient navigation tools, and more accurate catalog data for three times the number of deep sky objects shown in the preceding work, Uranometria 2000.0 is clearly an atlas and guide every telescope user, whatever their aperture, will want to own.
Check out this full page example of Orion and environs.
Uranometria All Sky Edition Includes...
- 25,895 galaxies
- 671 galaxy clusters
- 1,617 open clusters, including those in the Magellanic Clouds
- 170 globular clusters, including both Milky Way and Magellanic Cloud objects
- 14 star clouds
- 377 bright nebulae
- 367 dark nebulae
- 1,144 planetary nebulae
- 260 radio sources
- 280,035 stars to visual 9.75 magnitude, which is about what you will see in a 50mm finder scope. Stars are continuously tapered to create a more realistic perspective.
- 220 double page, (18 x 12 inches) charts at a scale of 1.85 cm per degree of declination.
- Additional Information
SKU 9780943396972 Manufacturer Bookstore Author Wil Tirion, Barry Rappaport, Will Remaklus Publisher Willman-Bell Cover Type Hard Cover Number of Pages 220 ISBN Number 978-0943396972
- Included Items
- Hard cover edition of Uranometria 2000.0 All Sky Edition
- Questions & Answers
Product QuestionsHow is this different from the Volume 1 and 2 versions? If I have those do I need this "All Sky" one? Just curious since I always have money to burn.Question by: Frank W. on Jul 25, 2015 6:38:00 PMThis All-Sky version maps stars to magnitude 9.75 over the whole sky. The two separate volumes show fainter stars but are split up by celestial hemisphere. This book might be easier to use in the field while the others might make a better desk reference.Answer by: Chris Hendren (Admin) on Jul 28, 2015 7:18:00 PM
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