This presentation ….


77 views
Uploaded on:
Category: Travel / Places
Description
This presentation … Can be utilized by general society, any school, bunch, if credit is given to FSU Planetarium. May be downloaded and duplicated uninhibitedly. Is composed in Microsoft Power Point such a large number of working frameworks can see it. Advance by squeezing Enter or the Space Bar or Bolts
Transcripts
Slide 1

This presentation …… Can be utilized by people in general, any school, gathering, if credit is given to FSU Planetarium. May be downloaded and replicated openly. Is composed in Microsoft Power Point such a large number of working frameworks can see it. Advance by squeezing Enter or the Space Bar or Arrows If you see any requirement for amendments, please contact Dr. Doyle at rdoyle@frostburg.edu

Slide 2

Frostburg State Planetarium presents Jan,Feb,Mar 2010 Sky Sights for Primary Grades & Beginners by Dr. Weave Doyle Next Version: Early March 2010

Slide 3

Big Topics Treated Horizon, Finding bearings, Sunrise/Sunset How Day Sky Works, Twilight AM & PM Moon nuts and bolts, Made of what? Woman in moon? Brilliant focuses in night? Planets Jan,Feb,Mar’10 Best Stars & Star Groups Seen Jan-Mar Even. 3 Built in Mini Quizzes with answers supplied Jan-Mar’10 Moon Schedule, Planet Table, * Table Planetarium Schedule for 2010 School Yr.

Slide 4

Horizon & Directions When taking a gander at sky, we may see ½ of universe ! The Horizon is line in the middle of ground and sky. Skyline has 4 headings – North, East, South & West. To learn, say N ever E at S alty W orms! North is bearing your shadow focuses in late morning. Sun rises every morning to one side of East (ESE) South is the place sun is most elevated in sky (in early afternoon) Sun sets every evening to one side of West (WSW)

Slide 5

Why does Sun Rise & Set? For a large number of years, people trusted that sun & sky articles moved about Earth consistently! In the 1500’s, Copernicus recommended that the Earth itself was moving, not the sky objects! Copernicus composed that the Earth was turning consistently and circling the sun consistently! It assumed control over a century until most were persuaded that Copernicus was right (on account of Newton). The Earth turns so sun appears to rise and set.

Slide 6

Let’s survey these thoughts What is the line between ground & sky? Is it Ground line? Skyline? Edge of sky? In what bearing are shadows in late morning? Is it North? East? South? alternately West? Why does sun appear to rise and set? Since: Sun is moving? Earth is turning? Record your responses for these inquiries. Answers are: Horizon, North & Earth is turning

Slide 7

How Day Sky Works Sun, our day star is bright to the point that it lights up air, making it gleam blue on a crisp morning. As Earth turns, sun appears to ascend in morning Due to our turning, sun gradually moves right. Sun crests late morning( (12 twelve for standard time) Sun sets close course West as we turn. To discover North, confront where sun goes down and develop your right arm out, focuses North.

Slide 8

Twilight or Dusk? At the point when sun vanishes from our perspective, the air overhead is still ‘seeing’ sun and shining. As we dismiss more from sun, just thin, high air still lit & sky gets darker. This time is sundown or sunset, keeps going 60 minutes. Amid nightfall, splendid planets, brilliant stars show 1 st . By end of nightfall, effortlessly seen star gatherings seen. Generally as nightfall after dusk, day break before dawn.

Slide 9

What about Moon? Our moon is a wad of rock that circles Earth. Moon ¼ as large as Earth; if Earth a consistent globe (1 ft.wide), moon is a tennis ball. On the off chance that Earth is consistent globe, moon is 30 ft.away As moon circles us, we see day & night sides In night, lit side ‘grows’ for 12 days Then moon is full, sparkling all through the night Then in morning sky, moon ‘shrinks’ for 12 days Moon appears to change shape, can’t see night side

Slide 10

Just a tad bit more about Moon The moon NOT a top dog ball! (Sorry!) Man/woman/rabbit at full moon by dull fields Dark fields of hard magma, great to land there Over 40 yrs. prior, 1 st men strolled on moon Perhaps in 2020’s, more moon arrivals Current rockets can’t convey individuals, new rockets required, U.S., China or Russia to attempt

Slide 11

Another survey of thoughts.. As you face nightfall, what focuses North? Back of Head? Right arm (out)? Left ear? In the event that Earth 1 ft. wide, how far away is moon? Is it 10 feet? 30 feet? 100 feet? 300 feet? To what extent does moon ‘grow’ or ‘shrink’? Is it A week? Twelve days? A month? Record your responses to above 3 questions. Answers: Right arm (out), 30 feet, Dozen days

Slide 12

Bright focuses we see around evening time? Indeed, even the closest planets show up as * (focuses) as we see them with our eyes; for even these items extremely far away (if moon dist.=1, Venus dist.= 100) To tell a planet from a star, throughout the night stars twinkle and planets as a rule sparkle unfaltering. Likewise satellites (particularly Space Station) sparkle consistently as wet blanket eastbound crosswise over sky Night stars are far off suns, outrageously far away contrasted with our planet neighbors. On the off chance that Earth penny size, moon 22” away, sun 730 ft. away (6.3 ft. wide), closest star is 37,000 mi.away

Slide 13

Easy Jan-Mar.’10 Planets Evenings through right on time February, brilliant Jupiter in W Moon close Jupiter 1/17, excessively near sun Feb.,Mar. To begin with number is month number/2 nd is date Venus seen low in W in March, yet not in Febr. Moon close Venus 3/16, Venus to left, moon right Mars mid night sky in East in Jan., splendid yellow, will get higher in Febr. & March, however blur Saturn trailing Mars, in E in late Febr. evening, in March will be seen from mid night on

Slide 14

Easy Jan.- Mar’10 Stars & Planets Big Dipper in N Northeast, best * guide left toward N. * Cassiopeia, in NNW, looks like a tilted “M” Orion with hour glass shape has belt of 3 * in line Belt guides left toward Sirius, night’s brightest star Belt focuses directly past Aldebaran & 7 Sisters bunch Big Dipper’s pointers guide right toward Leo’s sickle Planet Mars shows up above and to right of sickle Saturn late winter seen underneath & left of Mars Venus splendid, low in W. nightfall in March

Slide 15

Big Dipper, N. Star as Year finishes

Slide 16

Finding Big Dipper, Leo’s sickle and Mars

Slide 17

Cassiopeia, Capella & 7 Sisters

Slide 18

Orion/Sirius in South

Slide 19

Let’s survey once more… How to tell a planet from a star? Planet constantly brighter Planet sparkles consistent Brightest Evening , Brightest Midnight planet? (Jupiter PM-Jan., Mars M) (Mars PM, Venus M) Which a piece of Big Dipper focuses to N.Star? End of Scoop or Arch of Dipper’s Handle Write down your Answers: Pl. enduring, Jup. PM, Mars M, Scoop

Slide 20

Frequently made inquiries What are falling stars? (Otherwise known as falling stars) Nearly all are pea surveyed space coarseness blazing in our upper environment. Just tidy left. Could the planets line up like globules on string? No, circles are tilted yet regardless of the possibility that they could, force is to a great degree feeble, contrasted with moon. What keeps stars, planets gliding in sky? There’s no up/down in space. Earth drifts as well!

Slide 21

Jan.- Mar.’10 Moon Schedule Early Jan: Late night, then into morning sky Mid Jan.: Dawn moon/sunset moon, Jup.1/17 Late Jan..: Growing even. ½ full and full on 1/29 Early Febr.: Late even., then into morning sky Late Febr.: Growing moon , ½ full & full 2/28 Early Mar.: After couple of days, Moon into morn. sky Mid Mar.: Moon back to W nightfall, close Venus 3/16 Late Mar.: Mars 3/24-25: Saturn 3/28, Full 3/29

Slide 22

Jan.- Mar. Brilliant Planet Table Jan.: Jupiter W Dusk, Mars E. in 9 pm sky. Saturn E. in late even., Merc @ first light, late J. Feb.: Jupiter seen 1 st week, Mars seen throughout the night in E; Saturn in E. mid even. sky Mar: Mars simple, Saturn lower in E even.sky Venus begins to be seen low in W sunset

Slide 23

Bright Jan.- Mar.*’s & Groups Jan.& Feb. Indeed: Orion (S) & Sirius (SE) Big Dipper in NNE, top * pts. left to N. * Top scoop * directs right toward Sickle of Leo Mar. Indeed: Dipper’s handle curves to brilliant * Arcturus, speed onto splendid * Spica Jan.- Mar. First light Skies highlight summer ev. *

Slide 24

FSU Planetarium Shows (free) Tawes 302 Sundays, 4 pm ,7 pm “Our Glorious Atmosphere” Jan.10, 17, 24 & 31 “Quick Intro to Universe” Feb. 7, 14, 21 & 28 “Quick Intro to Stars” March 7, 21 & 28 Different Program (last 45 min.) every month Tawes Hall close FSU Clock Tower, Lane Center With helpful free stopping, hand. access Limited free writing: Monthly sky map, bookmark/plan, beginner’s manual for universe Late comers not conceded, come 10 min.early

Slide 25

Send any extra inquiries to…. Bounce Doyle email rdoyle@frostburg.edu Be certain that inquiries include essentials about sky, moon, planets and stars For inquiries regarding 2012, Sun out of request, impacts – visit Planetarium, converse with Dr. Doyle Sunday projects are free on Sundays at 4 p.m.and 7 p.m. beginning Sept.6, change month to month at FSU Call (301) 687-7799 demand free planetarium bookmark, guide, timetable be sent to you through mail

Slide 26

Other ways FSU Planetarium serves the Tri-State range Friday Starlab sessions Allegany Cty. Schools Special FSU Planetarium programs for Tri-State schools – free, call (301) 687-7799 and leave message of fancied date & time Free Special projects organized uncommon gatherings, clubs, scouts, and so forth â€

Recommended
View more...