+44 1803 865913
By: Robin Scagell(Author)
224 pages, colour illustrations
The new Philip's 101 Objects to Spot in the Night Sky is a fun and practical guide to identifying and observing 101 of the most fascinating and exciting sights in the northern-hemisphere sky for young newcomers to astronomy, explaining what can be seen using the naked eye, binoculars or a telescope. In this book, author Robin Scagell shows the novice astronomer where to look in the sky to see a particular object, or group of objects or sights, which may be a planet, its rings or satellites, a series of lunar craters, a constellation, asteroids, meteors, a nebula, galaxy or star cluster, for example.
He explains what you can expect to see with just the naked eye and describes the object in detail, giving observing tips for better viewing. A concise 'fact file' is provided for major objects, and readers can award themselves 'points' for their skill in finding the object in the first instance, with higher scores given for spotting some of its more elusive or hard-to-see features. Philip's 101 Objects To See In The Night Sky is illustrated in full colour throughout, with approximately 300 high-quality photographs, diagrams and star maps.
There are currently no reviews for this product. Be the first to review this product!
Robin Scagell is a long-serving Vice President of Britain's Society for Popular Astronomy. A lifelong stargazer, he has worked as an observer and photographer, and as a journalist has edited a wide range of popular-interest magazines. Robin is the author of several popular astronomy books, and has contributed to many other publications. He often appears on television, commenting on events in space and astronomy, and runs an astronomical picture agency.
Your orders support book donation projects
They [the books] arrived in wonderful condition and it was a joy to see how well they were protected.
Search and browse over 110,000 wildlife and science products
Multi-currency. Secure worldwide shipping
Wildlife, science and conservation since 1985