# StarryM 3

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Published on November 13, 2007

Author: Chyou

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Starry Monday at Otterbein:  Starry Monday at Otterbein Astronomy Lecture Series -every first Monday of the month- January 3, 2005 Dr. Uwe Trittmann Welcome to Today’s Topics:  Today’s Topics Telescopes The Night Sky in January Feedback!:  Feedback! Please write down suggestions/your interests on the note pads provided If you would like to hear from us, please leave your email / address To learn more about astronomy and physics at Otterbein, please visit http://www.otterbein.edu/dept/PHYS/weitkamp.asp (Obs.) http://www.otterbein.edu/dept/PHYS/ (Physics Dept.) Telescopes:  Telescopes From Galileo to Hubble Telescopes:  Telescopes Light collectors Two types: Reflectors (Mirrors) Refractors (Lenses) Refraction:  Refraction Light travels at different speeds in vacuum, air, and other substances When light hits the material at an angle, part of it slows down while the rest continues at the original speed – results in a change of direction Different colors bend different amounts – prism, rainbow Refraction:  Refraction Lenses use refraction to focus light to a single spot Reflection:  Reflection Light that hits a mirror is reflected at the same angle it was incident from Proper design of a mirror (the shape of a parabola) can focus all rays incident on the mirror to a single place Reflecting Telescopes:  Reflecting Telescopes Exploring our Telescopes:  Exploring our Telescopes Typical Questions: What type of telescope is it? How big is it, i.e. what is its biggest optical device? What is its focal length? What is the focal length of the eyepiece? What is its magnification? Try to focus on an object. Describe the image. If the telescope is on a mount: How many axes does the mount have? Does it have a motor? What is the type of mount? Magnification:  Magnification Magnification of a telescope is determined by the ratio of the focal length of the main optical device F and the focal length of the eyepiece f: magnification= F / f The longer F the more magnification The shorter f the more magnification Newtonian Telescope:  Newtonian Telescope Long tubes (approx. focal length) Open at front Eyepiece on side Schmidt-Cassegrain Telescope (CAT) :  Schmidt-Cassegrain Telescope (CAT) Very compact & easy to use Closed (Corrector plate) Resonably priced Refractor:  Refractor Two lenses -> inverted image Long tube (approx. focal length of objective) Usually pretty expensive Binoculars:  Binoculars Erect image -> good for terrestrial viewing Prisms needed to produce erect image Typical specs: 8x60, means magnifies 8x and objective lens is 60 mm in diameter A good starting point:  A good starting point A pair of binoculars and a star map will keep you busy for a long time – anywhere! constellations Planets Moon Orion nebula Andromeda Galaxy star clusters … The Night Sky in January:  The Night Sky in January The sun is very low in the sky -> long nights! Winter constellations (Orion, Gemini, Taurus,…) contain many bright stars and objects The Earth is closest to the sun! Saturn is in Opposition (i.e. at its brightest) What’s up in the night sky? :  What’s up in the night sky? The Celestial Sphere An imaginary sphere surrounding the earth, on which we picture the stars attached Axis through earth’s north and south pole goes through celestial north and south pole Earth’s equator Celestial equator What’s up for you?:  What’s up for you? Observer Coordinates Horizon – the plane you stand on Zenith – the point right above you Meridian – the line from North to Zenith to south …depends where you are!:  …depends where you are! Your local sky – your view depends on your location on earth Look North in Westerville :  Look North in Westerville Look North on Hawai’i :  Look North on Hawai’i Sun and Moon :  Sun and Moon From: wunderground.com Moon Phases:  Moon Phases Today (Waning gibbous, 49%) 1 / 10 (New Moon) 1 / 17 (First Quarter Moon) 1 / 25 (Full Moon) 2 / 2 (Last Quarter Moon) Today at Noon:  Today at Noon Sun at meridian, i.e. exactly south At Sunset:  At Sunset 10 PM:  10 PM Typical observing hour, early January no Moon Saturn! Zenith:  Zenith High in the sky: Perseus and Auriga with Plejades and the Double Cluster North-East:  North-East Big Dipper points to the north pole South-West:  South-West The Autumn Constellations W of Cassiopeia Big Square of Pegasus Andromeda Galaxy Andromeda Galaxy:  Andromeda Galaxy “PR” Foto Actual look Due South:  Due South The Winter Constellations Orion Taurus Canis Major Gemini Canis Minor Saturn:  Saturn Day of opposition: January 13, 2005 Distance at opposition: 8.094 A.U. or 748 million miles Apparent diameter: 20” or 1/90 that of the moon Actual diameter: 120,000 km or 10 Earths Changing Ring Opening:  Changing Ring Opening 1998 1997 1996 2000 1999 Titan – Saturn’s largest moon:  Titan – Saturn’s largest moon STRANGE TITAN: Get ready for two of the strangest hours in the history of space exploration. That's how long it will take the European Space Agency's Huygens probe to parachute to the surface of Saturn's largest moon Titan on January 14th. Huygens will sample Titan's atmosphere, photograph its bizarre terrain, listen for alien sounds and, possibly, splash down in a liquid methane sea. Comet Machholz:  Comet Machholz Comet Machholz (C/2004 Q2) is approaching Earth and gliding through the constellation Taurus. It's easy to find. Go outside and look south between 9 and 10 PM. To the unaided eye, it looks like a faint and fuzzy green star. Through a small telescope, you can see the comet's two tails. Mark your Calendars! :  Mark your Calendars! Next Starry Monday at Otterbein: February 7, 2005, 7 pm (this is a Monday ) Web pages: http://www.otterbein.edu/dept/PHYS/weitkamp.asp (Obs.) http://www.otterbein.edu/dept/PHYS/ (Physics Dept.) Famous Telescopes - Galileo:  Famous Telescopes - Galileo Galileo’s first telescope was 3x magnifying his last one 32 x Famous Telescopes -Newton:  Famous Telescopes -Newton First Reflector ever Built around 1670 After this: gargantuan Telescopes! Famous Telescopes - Hevelius:  Famous Telescopes - Hevelius Rooftop observatory of Johannes Hevelius (1670) Famous Telescopes - Hevelius:  Famous Telescopes - Hevelius 60 inch ^ 140 inch  Famous Telescopes - Herschel:  Famous Telescopes - Herschel Herschel detected Uranus (1781) Famous Telescopes – Lord Ross:  Famous Telescopes – Lord Ross 72 inch Reflector built during potato famine in Ireland Largest Telescope until Mt Wilson (1917) Famous Telescopes – Yerkes:  Famous Telescopes – Yerkes Largest Refractor Telescope ever 40 inch lens Built 1897 Famous Telescopes – Mt Palomar:  Famous Telescopes – Mt Palomar 5 Meter Telescope – Huge and heavy mirror On Mt. Palomar in California Famous Telescopes – Hubble Space Telescope:  Famous Telescopes – Hubble Space Telescope In orbit around earth No limitations due to earth’s atmosphere Brilliant pictures Famous Telescopes – Arecibo Radio Telescope:  Famous Telescopes – Arecibo Radio Telescope Located in Puerto Rico 300m diameter Receives Radio waves Built 1963 SETI Famous People:  Famous People Hubble in prime focus of Einstein visits Mt Wilson Mt Palomar. Hubble detected the Expansion of the Universe  Proof of Einstein’s General Relativity Theory Largest Earth-Based Telescopes:  Largest Earth-Based Telescopes Keck I and II, Mauna Kea, Hawai’i 36  1.8 m hexagonal mirrors; equivalent to 10 m Above most of atmosphere (almost 14,000 ft ASL) Operating since 1993 Visiting Mauna Kea :  Visiting Mauna Kea

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