Synonyms for astronomischen or Related words with astronomischen

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Examples of "astronomischen"
Since 1980 the society has been twinned with the Karlruhe Astronomical Society (Astronomischen Vereinigung Karlsruhe, AOD) based in Germany.
He established also the "Repertoriums der Experimentalphysik, der physikalischen Technik und der astronomischen Instrumentenkunde" in 1865, which he edited until 1882. His published works include:
From 1877 Ginzel worked at the observatory in Vienna. In 1886 he became a member of the Königlichen Astronomischen Recheninstituts in Berlin, where he was offered a professorship in 1899.
He not only produced some scientific works, but also popularized astronomy. Between 1788 and 1825, he published the "St. Petersburger Kalender", and between 1808 and 1818 the "St. Petersburger astronomischen Taschenkalender". He also wrote for the newspapers and for the German language "St. Petersburger Zeitung", which he edited from 1810 until his death.
During and after the Turkish war (1877–1879), Järnefelt lead the topographic survey of many areas which Russia conquered from Turkey. These works, on which he also wrote a German-language scientific treatise "Die astronomischen, geodätischen und topographischen Arbeiten auf der Balkanhalbinsel in der Jahren 1877, 1878 und 1879", earned him a promotion to general major.
He wrote also "Historische Untersuchungen über die astronomischen Beobachtungen der Alten" (“Historical investigations on the astronomical observations of the ancients,” Leipzig, 1806), "Untersuchungen über den Ursprung und die Bedeutung der Sternnamen" (“Investigations on the origin and significance of the names of stars”) and "Über den Ursprung des Thierkreises" (“Origins of the zodiac,” 1838). With Nolte he published handbooks on English and French language and literature.
In 1906 he began researching problems bordering both astronomy and geophysics, starting with the warming of the Earth by the Sun. We owe mainly to Hopfner the sharp distinction he made between the daily and seasonal average irradiation. In 1927 he went into the subject in more detail, laying out his discoveries in his "Mathematical Foundations of an Astronomical Theory of Climatic Variation" ("Mathematische Grundlagen zu einer astronomischen Theorie der Klimaschwankungen"), which won him the "Seegenpreis".
For a long period, he was unable to find employment, so he had to earn his living through the publication of Almanacs/ Calendars. He was assisted in the calculations by his second wife and their children. A few series of almanacs appeared across several decades. For a time, he published up to 13 almanacs a year, a few appearing under pseudonyms and he also continued established almanacs from other authors under their name. As examples could be cited "Christian-, Jewish- und Turkish-Almanac", the "Gipsy-Almanac" the "Sibylla Ptolemaein, a Gipsywoman from Alexandria in Egypten", the "Astronomischen Wunder-Kalender", the "Wahrhaftigen Himmels-Boten", the "Gespenster- und Haushaltungs-Kalender" by "Johann Friedrich von Rosenfeld / Der Astronomiae Ergebener" and from 1700 the various Academy Almanacs as 'Astronomer Royal' in Berlin.
The year after Wattenburg took over at the observatory, the first copy of a regular observatory newsletter under the name "Mitteilungen" appeared. Also in 1949 he founded the "Astronomical News Service" (""Astronomischen Nachrichtendienst"") in response to what he saw as a shortage of newspapers and books on his topic. Arguably of even great importance were the little books and "brochures" which he had been publishing since 1947, giving a wide public access to developments in the field of astronomical research, at a time when many people were living as refugees and organised entertainment was in short supply. He also regularly contributed material to enthusiasts' magazines including , , Natur und Kultur, Stimmen der Zeit and (still) Das Weltall. On 23 August 1951 his contribution was recognised with the award of the by the Berlin city authorities.
Wilhelm Foerster led the observatory until the end of his life in 1903. It was his impulse that led to the erection of the Astrophysikalischen Observatoriums Potsdam in 1874 for on the Telegrafenberg in Potsdam. On the Telegrafenberg stood formerly the „Telegraphenstation 4" which given the hill its name. In the same year Foerster founded the Berlin Astronomische Rechen-Institut (as "Rechen-Institut zur Herausgabe des Berliner Astronomischen Jahrbuchs"), on the basis of the ever growing extent of calculation of astronomical ephemerides, which occupied its own building at ″Lindenstraße 91″, but on the grounds and in association with the observatory. Most of the astronomers now worked in this theoretical section – separate from the practical, observational section. The section was led by Friedrich Tietjen, who had been working at the obervatory since 1861. In 1865 he discovered the asteroid (86) Semele. After Tietjens death, Julius Bauschinger was called to Berlin in 1896 as his successor. In the following year he achieved in making the institute fully independent of the observatory. In 1912 it moved into a new building in Berlin-Lichterfelde. In 1944 it was placed under the control of the Navy and transferred to Sermuth in Saxony to avoid the bombing. After the Second World War the greater part was brought to Heidelberg in 1945. Only a small remaining section returned to the observatory, which by now had moved to Potsdam-Babelsberg and it was again incorporated in 1956.