2A. 2B. Mr. MOREHouse. Practical work at the observatory for beginners with special emphasis on the elementary methods of determining time, latitude and longitude. Navigation and nautical astronomy. Constellation study. Descriptive observations of celestial objects. Prerequisite to Geog raphy 9. 3 hrs., either half-year; 1 unit. Th, 7-10 p.m. Mr. MOREHOUSE. Practical work at the observatory for beginners with special emphasis on astrophysical and photographic observations. 3 hrs., either half-year; 1 unit. Alternating weeks: Tu, 7-10 p.m., or S, 9-12 a.m. 2c. Continuation of course 2A. Mr. MEYER. 3 hrs., either half-year; 1 unit. M, 7-10 p.m. Prerequisite: course 2A. 2D. Continuation of course 2B. Mr. MOREHOUSE. 3 hrs., either half-year; 1 unit. Alternating weeks: Tu, 7-10 p.m., or Prerequisite: course 2B. S, 9-12 a.m. 2E. The subject matter of courses 2A and 2c. 6 hrs., either half-year; 2 units. M, 1-4; W, 7-10 p.m. 2F. The subject matter of courses 2B and 2D. 5. History of Astronomy. 3 hrs., second half-year. Mr. MEYER. Mr. MOREHOUSE. Mr. MEYER. M W F, 9. Prerequisite: course 1. UPPER DIVISION COURSES. 101, Modern Astronomy. Mr. EINARSSON, the Director and Astronomers of the Lick Observatory. Progress in astronomy through modern methods, especially spectroscopic and photographic. 3 hrs., second half-year. M W F, 10. For observatory work supplementary to this course students may elect course 2B, 2D, or 2F. 103A. General Astronomy. Mr. MOREHOUSE. 3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 9. Prerequisite: Mathematics C and 5, and Physics 1A-1B. For observatory work in connection with this course, students may elect one or more sub-divisions of course 2, 104A, or 104B, subject to the prerequisites announced. 1038. General Astronomy. Continuation of course 103A. Mr. MOREHOUSE. 3 hrs., second half-year. M W F, 10. Prerequisite: course 103A. 104. Practical Astronomy. 7 hrs., either half-year; 3 units. Lectures and recitations, Tu Th, 9; 105H. Special Problems in Practical Astronomy. An honor course. Special assignments, in connection with the regular 106H. Theoretical Astronomy. Professor LEUSCHNER. An honor course. Special assignments, in connection with the regular exercises of 206. 5 units. Undergraduates in this course are to register for 106H, not for 206. 107. Method of Least Squares. Mr. EINARSSON and Mr. MEYER. The fundamental principles and processes of the method of least squares, and their application to the solution of astronomical physical, and engineering problems. 4 hrs., 2 units, first half-year. Lecture Tu or Th, 10. Practical appli- 108. Introduction to Interpolation, Use of Tables, and Mechanical ness. 3 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th S, 8. Prerequisite: Mathematics 9A or 109B. 109. Interpolation, Use of Tables, and Mechanical Quadratures. 2 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th, 8. Prerequisite: course 108. *110. The Theory of Astronomical Refraction. Associate Professor CRAWFORD. 2 hrs., first half-year. Hours to be arranged with the instructor. Prerequisite: course 104A or 104B. *Not to be given, 1911-12. *110H. The Theory of Astronomical Refraction. Associate Professor CRAWFORD. An honor course. 112. Eclipses. Mr. MEYER. 2 hrs., second half-year. Hours to be arranged with the instructor. Prerequisite: course 104A or 104B. 112H. Eclipses. Mr. MEYER. An honor course. COURSES PRIMARILY FOR ENGINEERS. 3. Surveyor's Course in the Elements of Spherical Trigonometry and Astronomy. [Lower Division Course.] Mr. EINARSSON and Mr. MOREHOUSE. The principles of spherical trigonometry and astronomy adapted to the needs of surveyors, with particular reference to the solar attachment transit. Computing. 3 hrs., 1 unit, second half-year. W, 1-4. For field work the class will be divided into six sections. Prerequisite: civil engineering 1A1B, 1C-1D, 3A. 114A-114B. Practical Astronomy. Mr. EINARSSON. The subject-matter of course 104A more briefly presented, and adapted to the needs of students of civil engineering. The 4 hrs., 2 units, first half-year; 4 hrs., 2 units, second half-year. Each half-year, lecture, Tu or Th, 9, and one observatory period. observatory is open for this course two evenings, and Saturday mornings. The arrangement of the work depends so largely upon weather conditions, that the student should reserve for this course several observatory periods. Prerequisite for students not in the College of Civil Engineering: Mathematics C and 5; Physics 1A-1B; and either course 1A or 103A in Astronomy. GRADUATE COURSES. 206. Theoretical Astronomy. 3 hrs., first half year. Professor LEUSCHNER. M W F, 10. Prerequisite: course 1 or 103A; mathematics 9A or 109в; ordinarily also physics 105A-105в, open to advanced undergraduates. 207. Theoretical Astronomy. Professor LEUSCHNER. This course treats of the relative accuracy of the various methods of determining preliminary orbits. 3 hrs., second half-year. M W F, 10. Prerequisite: course 206. Not to be given in 1911-12. First half-year. Newcomb and Hill. *210A. The General Perturbations of the Minor Planets after Hansen, Associate Professor CRAWFORD. Hours and credit value to be arranged with the 211A. Theory of Perturbation after Bohlin, Gylden, and Brendel. 2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 5. Professor LEUSCHNER. †211B. Theory of Perturbation after Bohlin, Gylden, and Brendel. Professor LEUSCHNER. A continuation of course 211A. **213A. Selected Topics in Celestial Mechanics. Professor LEUSCHNER. First half-year. Hours and credit value to be arranged with the instructor. **213B. Selected Topics in Celestial Mechanics. Professor LEUSCHNER. Second half-year. Hours and credit value to be arranged with the instructor. *Not to be given, 1911-12. These courses form a series which the student can complete in about three years. From two to three of these courses are offered every term, the selection being based on the needs and the preparation of the graduate students in Astronomy. 214. Advanced Practical Astronomy. 5 hrs., 3 units, first half-year. course 104A. Mr. EINARSSON. M W, 11; M, 7-10 p.m. Prerequisite: 215. Advanced Study and Research. Professor LEUSCHNER. Investigation of special problems to be selected according to the prep arations and needs of individual students. Hours and credit value to be arranged in each case. *216. Measurement and Reduction of Astronomical Photographs; Spectrograms. 2 hrs., second half-year. Th, 1-3. The Lick Observatory at Mount Hamilton forms a separate department of the University. The unrivaled facilities for advanced astronomical work which are offered by its fine equipment, in this favorable location, are too well known to require description here. The department is open to graduate students under regulations prescribed by the Regents. The degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy are offered to students who have fulfilled the required conditions. (See Circular of Information for the Academic Departments.) For information relating to graduate work at the Observatory, intending students should address the Recorder of the Faculties at Berkeley, or the Director of the Lick Observatory, at Mount Hamilton, Santa Clara County, California. *Not to be given, 1911-12. |