Radiation astronomy/Lectures

From Wikiversity
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Astronomy lectures is a classification and listing of lectures from the Astronomy department in an effort to clarify subjects that may need lectures to enhance resources offered.

General astronomies[edit]

  1. Amateur astronomy,
  2. Amateur astronomy/Southern hemisphere,
  3. Amateur X-ray astronomy,
  4. Astronomy, and
  5. Physical astronomy.

Radiation astronomies[edit]

  1. Acoustical astronomy,
  2. Aerometeor astronomy,
  3. Alpha-particle astronomy,
  4. Baryon astronomy,
  5. Beta-particle astronomy,
  6. Blue astronomy,
  7. Cloud astronomy,
  8. Cosmic-ray astronomy,
  9. Cryometeor astronomy,
  10. Cyan astronomy,
  11. Electromagnetic astronomy,
  12. Electron astronomy,
  13. Gamma-ray astronomy,
  14. Gamma-ray burster astronomy,
  15. Giant molecular cloud astronomy,
  16. Green astronomy,
  17. Hadron astronomy,
  18. Hydrometeor astronomy,
  19. Infrared astronomy,
  20. Lithometeor astronomy,
  21. Meson astronomy,
  22. Meteor astronomy,
  23. Meteoroid astronomy,
  24. Meteor shower astronomy,
  25. Micrometeor astronomy,
  26. Microwave astronomy,
  27. Molecular cloud astronomy,
  28. Muon astronomy,
  29. Neutrals astronomy,
  30. Neutrino astronomy,
  31. Neutron astronomy,
  32. Optical astronomy,
  33. Orange astronomy,
  34. Particle astronomy,
  35. Plasma meteor astronomy
  36. Positron astronomy,
  37. Proton astronomy,
  38. Radar astronomy,
  39. Radiation astronomy,
  40. Radio astronomy,
  41. Red astronomy,
  42. Subatomic astronomy,
  43. Submillimeter astronomy,
  44. Superluminal astronomy,
  45. Tauon astronomy,
  46. Ultraviolet astronomy,
  47. Violet astronomy,
  48. Visual astronomy,
  49. X-ray astronomy, and
  50. Yellow astronomy.

Theoretical astronomies[edit]

  1. Analytical astronomy,
  2. Cosmogony,
  3. Empirical astronomy
  4. Empirical radiation astronomy,
  5. Galactic evolution,
  6. Orbital astronomy,
  7. Radiative dynamo,
  8. Solar binary,
  9. Standard solar models
  10. Star fission,
  11. Stellar surface fusion,
  12. Theoretical astronomy,
  13. Theoretical radiation astronomy,
  14. X-ray classification of stars, and
  15. X-ray trigonometric parallax.

Entity astronomies[edit]

  1. Background astronomy,
  2. Entity astronomy,
  3. Intensity astronomy,
  4. Intergalactic medium,
  5. Interplanetary medium,
  6. Interstellar medium,
  7. Mathematical astronomy,
  8. Regional astronomy,
  9. Star-forming regions,
  10. Stellar active regions, and
  11. Trigonometric-parallax astronomy.

Entities[edit]

  1. Astronomers,
  2. Calendars,
  3. Constellations,
  4. Dominant groups
  5. Observers,
  6. Radiation entities or Radiation astronomy entities, and
  7. Solar systems
  8. Star charts.

Source astronomies[edit]

  1. First astronomical source,
  2. First astronomical X-ray source,
  3. First X-ray source in Andromeda,
  4. Mineral astronomy,
  5. Radiation sources,
  6. Source astronomy, and
  7. Standard-candles astronomy.

Sources[edit]

  1. Astronomical sources,
  2. Cygnus X-1,
  3. First astronomical X-ray source
  4. Scorpius X-1
  5. Serpens X-1,
  6. Standard candles,
  7. Sun as an X-ray source, and
  8. Vela X-1.

Object astronomies[edit]

  1. Atmospheric astronomy,
  2. Crater astronomy,
  3. Extragalactic astronomy,
  4. Galactic astronomy,
  5. Gaseous-object astronomy,
  6. Liquid-object astronomy,
  7. Object astronomy,
  8. Planetary astronomy,
  9. Plasma-object astronomy,
  10. Rocky-object astronomy,
  11. Solar astronomy, and
  12. Stellar astronomy,
  13. Astronomy college course/Introduction to stellar measurements,

Objects[edit]

  1. Ariel,
  2. Asteroids,
  3. Astronomical objects,
  4. Atmospheres,
  5. Auroras,
  6. Betelgeuse
  7. Callisto,
  8. Solar System, technical/Callisto,
  9. Ceres,
  10. Solar System, technical/Ceres,
  11. Clouds,
  12. Comets,
  13. Solar System, technical/Comets,
  14. Coronal clouds,
  15. Earth,
  16. Solar System, technical/Earth,
  17. Europa,
  18. Solar System, technical/Europa,
  19. Galaxy clusters,
  20. Galaxy filaments,
  21. Galaxy groups,
  22. Galaxies,
  23. Astronomy college course/Galilean moons of Jupiter,
  24. Ganymede,
  25. Solar System, technical/Ganymede,
  26. Haze,
  27. Heliopauses,
  28. Heliospheres,
  29. Intergalactic stars,
  30. Io,
  31. Solar System, technical/Io,
  32. Jupiter,
  33. Astronomy college course/Jupiter,
  34. Solar System, technical/Jupiter,
  35. Kuiper belts,
  36. Lightning,
  37. Astronomy college course/Lunar Phases,
  38. Mars,
  39. Astronomy college course/Mars
  40. Solar System, technical/Mars,
  41. Mercury,
  42. Astronomy college course/Mercury
  43. Solar System, technical/Mercury,
  44. Meteorites,
  45. Meteors,
  46. Milky Way,
  47. Miranda,
  48. Astronomy college course/Miranda and Titan
  49. Moon,
  50. Solar System, technical/Moon,
  51. Nebulas,
  52. Neptune,
  53. Solar System, technical/Neptune,
  54. Oort clouds,
  55. Pluto,
  56. Protoplanetary disks,
  57. Quasars,
  58. Radiation objects,
  59. Rocks,
  60. Saturn,
  61. Solar System, technical/Saturn,
  62. Scattered discs,
  63. Skys,
  64. Star (Wikipedia)
  65. Stars,
  66. Solar System, technical/Sun,
  67. Sun,
  68. Superclusters,
  69. Supernovas,
  70. Titan,
  71. Solar System, technical/Titan,
  72. Titania,
  73. Triton,
  74. Uranus,
  75. Solar System, technical/Uranus,
  76. Venus,
  77. Solar System, technical/Venus, and
  78. Vesta.

Sciences[edit]

  1. Astrochemistry,
  2. Astrodesy,
  3. Astrogeology,
  4. Astroglaciology,
  5. Astrognosy,
  6. Astrohistory,
  7. Astrometry,
  8. Astrophysics,
  9. Catalogs,
  10. Databases,
  11. Heliognosy,
  12. Heliogony,
  13. Heliography,
  14. Heliology,
  15. Heliometry,
  16. Heliophysics,
  17. Helioseismology,
  18. Libraries,
  19. Magnetohydrodynamics,
  20. Materials science,
  21. Mineralogy,
  22. Minerals,
  23. Nucleosynthesis,
  24. Physical cosmology,
  25. Planetary science,
  26. Astronomy college course/Planetary science,
  27. Radiation,
  28. Radiation chemistry, or Radiation astrochemistry,
  29. Radiation geography or Radiation astrography,
  30. Radiation history or Radiation astrohistory,
  31. Radiation mathematics or Radiation astromathematics, and
  32. Radiation physics or Radiation astrophysics.

Special subjects[edit]

  1. Astronomy college course/How big is everything?,
  2. Astronomy college course/Sizes of white dwarfs, neutron stars, quasars, and
  3. Astronomy college course/Why planets lose their atmospheres

Technologies[edit]

  1. Airborne astronomy,
  2. Astronomical observatories
  3. Balloons for astronomy,
  4. Clocks,
  5. Computers,
  6. Early telescopes,
  7. Earth-orbit astronomy,
  8. Exploratory astronomy,
  9. Heliocentric astronomy,
  10. Lofting technology,
  11. Motion calibrators,
  12. Orbital platforms,
  13. Programming,
  14. Radiation detectors,
  15. Radiation satellites,
  16. Radiation telescopes,
  17. Satellites,
  18. Sounding rockets for astronomy,
  19. Spacecraft,
  20. Spectroscopy,
  21. Sun-synchronous orbital rocketry, and
  22. Telescopes.

Hypotheses[edit]

  1. Astronomy can provide clues to current theoretical limits about the universe.

See also[edit]

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]