Secrets of the Deep Sky

Jupsat Pro Astronomy Software

Jupsat Pro is a revolutionary new software for Windows PCs that allows you to get all of the information on the largest planet in our solar system. You don't have to wonder about the gas giant anymore; you can learn everything you want to know about it from this software. You will be able to know more about Jupiter than anyone who is not an astronomer by trade. You will get access to a LIVE stream from Nasa from satellites that are watching Jupiter constantly. You will be able to look at the planet as often as you want from the comfort of your own home! You can also see the positions of Jupiter's four moons at any given time that you want to; you can track the great red spot across the face of the planet if you want to! Everything you want to know about the most imposing planet in our solar system is right at your fingers! Continue reading...

Jupsat Pro Astronomy Software Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

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My Jupsat Pro Astronomy Software Review

Highly Recommended

Jupsat Pro Astronomy Software is a professionally made product. Professionally done by acknowledged experts in this area of expertise.

In conclusion, I would say that the learning curve for this software is quite steep and lengthy to get the full benefits from it's use. But if you are prepared to put in the hours needed to learn it's full capabilities this piece of software will give you many times that back. I can recommend this software to anyone.

Secrets of the Deep Sky

Brian Ventrudo, author of Secrets of the Deep Sky, reveals how to look beyond the easy sights such as Venus, Mars, the Pleiades star cluster, and the moon, and find the much deeper parts of the beautiful night sky that most people never get see. You will learn to increase the reach of your telescope to look farther into the sky, and find any object of the night sky that you want to see. You will learn the celestial coordinate system, to learn how to map any object in the sky. You can also learn to estimate distances in the night sky. You can learn to change your field of view to see wide objects like massive nebula, and simple techniques to preserve your night vision and increase the sensitivity of your eyes by 20-40x. This eBook guide shows everyone, from the beginner to the more experience stargazer the best tricks to get the most out of every night sky. Continue reading...

Secrets of the Deep Sky Summary

Contents: Ebook
Author: Brian Ventrudo
Official Website:
Price: $29.00

Sonnet On Ticho Brahe A James

VI I (ca. 1590) In October 1589, Scotland's James VI (King James I of England) sailed for Norway to marry Anne of Denmark. During the couple's stay in Denmark, James visited astronomer Tycho Brahe on March 20, 1590. On the island of Hven, between Denmark and Sweden, Tycho had built an observatory named Uraniborg, after Urania, the astronomers' muse. Tycho Brahe's work, undertaken before the discovery of the telescope, is of great significance for Renaissance astronomy, influencing Johannes Kepler and, through him, Isaac Newton.

The case of Umari Khayyam

During his lifetime, 'Umar-i Khayyam (1048-1131) was a celebrated scholar, not only in philosophy and the sciences but also in theology. The only writings attributable with certainty to him are in Arabic on the subjects of mathematics, astronomy and metaphysics. All that we know about 'Umar's life points to a more or less normal existence as a distinguished medieval scholar, who found patrons among the rulers and other influential men of his days. The earliest reference to him as a poet occurs in 'Imad ad-Din Isfahanl's Kharidat al-qasr, an anthology of Arabic poetry, and some other Arabic writers of the late twelfth century who cite a few short poems of his. That Khayyam, like any other cultured person, would have written Arabic poetry occasionally, is not unusual, and it is even quite possible that at times he may have improvised some Persian quatrains. However, considering

Archaic Torso of My Uncle Phil

What it reminds me of is that bluish, phosphorescent dye they inject into you before they stick the telescope up your astronomy. It's the historyectomy of it, the rise and fall of the Roman pulse rate, the existential yet plotted course of our little dippers, that makes it so objectionable. Some days I feel change coming on, but can't tell if it's an airplane or my neighbor's chainsaw other days I just feel doomed. And tonight, I feel certain I have both feet in the same sock, that the moon is a head mirror on an Egyptian priest, and a woman in Philadelphia is carving the longboat with my name on it. My whole body is a womb. I'll miss everybody. It hurts all over.

H D Hilda Doolittle 18861961

D. was born Hilda Doolittle, the only surviving daughter of Dr. Charles Leander Doolittle and Helen Eugenia Wolle Doolittle, in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. Her mother was a musician and was active in the Moravian Church. Her father was an astronomer and mathematician who was eventually appointed director of the observatory at the University of Pennsylvania. This combination of influences art concatenated with symbols, rituals, and secrecy from her mother's side and with science from her father's were perhaps the strongest forces working to create the poet H. D. would become. In Philadelphia she met Pound the two were briefly engaged to be married, but the greater effect of Pound upon H. D. was to encourage her expression through poetry. H. D. was also introduced to William Carlos WILLIAMS during this time. In 1911 she sailed to Europe and never returned to the United States to live. Through Pound she met other poets and authors, including F. S. Flint and Richard Aldington they soon...

Am A Little World Donne Conceit

The reference to new lands is one of those that critics continue to discuss. According to the Donne expert Helen Gardner, C. M Coffin noted the phrase new lands referred to Galileo's description of the Moon's landscape, helping date the sonnet after 1610, when the astronomer's work Sidreus Nuncius was published. Donne refers to it in Ingnatius His Conclave, noting that Galileo instructed himselfe of all the hills, woods, and Cities in the new world, the Moone. If true, that would

Rogers Pattiann 1940 Pattiann

When she was 13, her parents joined a fundamentalist Christian sect that followed a literal interpretation of the Bible. Though the sect opposed advanced education, Rogers's parents allowed her to attend the University of Missouri, where she studied philosophy, astronomy, and zoology, which run counter to the restrictions of religious fundamentalism. Rogers studied creative

Waltwhitman 181918921060

Horses ) 1063 24 (Wait Whitman, a kosmos, of Manhattan the son) 1064 52 (The spotted hawk swoops by and accuses me ) 1065 Crossing Brooklyn Ferry 1066 When I Heard the Learn'd Astronomer 1071 Vigil Strange I Kept on the Field One Night 1071 Beat Beat Drums 1072 Cavalry Crossing a Ford 1073 Out of the Cradle Endlessly Rocking 1073 The Dalliance of the Eagles 1078 Reconciliation 1078

Steinar Undir Ste InaHLItHum

At the University where I once taught Creative Writing, the Physics Department offered a course known in the common room as Astronomy for Poets. Being somewhat interested in both subjects, I got very curious when I heard about Astronomy for Poets, and phoned up the admissions secretary, who sent me a glossy full-colour brochure, much of it written in Day-Glo yellow, like the wording on the packet of an improved biological washing powder. It included the following bullet-points Yorkshire Cricket Club, still operating as a test match venue but rapidly becoming something of a nebulous object below the tenth magnitude. Mention of it was clearly meant to make the module more attractive and approachable to a wider number of students from across all disciplines. Accordingly, Astronomy for Poets was an introductory option for all those with a developing curiosity about the night-sky or a long-standing romantic relationship with it. But more to the point, this was a course for people who...

Delight In Disorder

Until such an upheaval occurs, the lovers remained star-crossed, destined like parallel lines never to meet although such lines may extend forever, they will never cross. The speaker suggests the imperfection of oblique lines that do intersect, suggesting lovers that in every angle greet lack the perfect spiritual love that he shares with his lover. This creates the paradoxical conditions that first, while they share, they never meet, and second, perfection, a desired state, equates to eternal separation, an undesirable state. The final stanza concludes that these lovers enjoy only a mental intercourse, a perfect way to unite. Their relationship is compared to that of the opposition of the stars, the final phrase of the poem. While his reference to astronomy remains unclear, he may suggest that the two share a position within the same astrological plane, like two planets within the same zodiac sign, although positioned at opposite ends.

Di Prima Diane

Manley Hopkins and Dylan Thomas, but she brings a distinctly feminine sensibility to this synthesis of song and intense feeling. Peppered with allusions to the natural sciences, philosophy, astronomy, archaeology, and ancient and contemporary history, her poems are challenging but engaging as she shifts mercurially between celebration and despair, rumination and ecstasy, rebellion and remorse. Theodore roethke has influenced her work, and her eye for significant detail recalls Elizabeth bishop, though Digges is more direct in her exuberance and less restrained in her sorrows.

Universe Poems

For eighteenth-century believers, the horror of the last day was magnified by Newton's discoveries, the final destruction of the universe all the more shocking given its size and reach. Establishing this immensity in Christian terms was a strong motivation for many poets of the period David Mallet's The Excursion (1728) offered a survey of the earth and heavens to present the energy of God's love as gravitational pull Henry Baker's The Universe A Poem Intended to Restrain the Pride of Man (1734) details the intricacy of nature and astronomy as evidence for God's existence Isaac Browne's Of Design and Beauty (1734) reads the aesthetic quality of nature's design as a divine parallel to the universe's spruce order and Henry Brooke's Universal Beauty (1735) focuses on the human heart as a benevolent echo of a harmonious creation. Young's Night Thoughts on Life, Death, and Immortality was so successful because of its capacity to lyrically blend the epic realms of the universe with the...

Jocelyn Bell Burnell

In spite of a good education I came to appreciate music late in life, and to appreciate poetry even later. The turning point can be identified I had done a talk on astronomy for a group of women, showing slides, explaining the size and scale of the universe, and how long it took light to travel the huge distances. Afterwards, Jennifer, a friend in the audience, gave me a copy of Elizabeth Jennings's poem 'Delay', and its power and its appropriateness immediately hit me. I have given many talks on astronomy to lay audiences I believe I make the subject accessible, explain things clearly, and hold the audience's interest. In such talks it is easy to play the wow, gee-whiz element of astronomy, it is easy to raise the hairs on the back of the neck talking about our place in the universe and the origin and future evolution of the universe. And there are photos of many wonderfully beautiful galaxies, nebulae, and groups of stars to give visual impact. As a woman I probably seem more...

Edwin Morgan

Links between poetry and science, far from being rare and strange, are actually quite hard to avoid, if one takes the whole history of poetry into account. Well-known names line up to be considered Lucretius, Dante, Milton, Goethe, Shelley, Leopardi, to which you might add Omar Khayyam, famous in the West as a poet but more famous in his own country of Persia as a mathematician and astronomer, and Virgil, whose Georgics is a fine poem but at the same time a manual of agriculture and animal husbandry, written by an author who was not a dilettante but himself a farmer. Virgil's overall title of the four-part poem, Georgicon, can be translated as 'works of earth' poet, farmer, and poem are all a part of nature and the understanding of nature and the transformation of nature. This poem looks back to Lucretius (whom Virgil admired) in being didactic. Lucretius' De Rerum Natura (On the Nature of the Universe) is first and foremost a great poem, but it has the purpose, as the author tells us...

Telescopes Mastery

Telescopes Mastery

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