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Mail and packages, use maildrop:
Norman Sperling
2625 Alcatraz Avenue #235
Berkeley, CA 94705-2702

cellphone 650 - 200 - 9211
eMail normsperling [at] gmail.com

Norm Sperling’s Great Science Trek: 2014

San Luis Obispo
Santa Barbara
Palm Springs
Death Valley
Tucson
El Paso
Corpus Christi
Baton Rouge
Tampa
Everglades
Key West
Winter Star Party, Scout Key
Miami

MARCH 2014:
up the Eastern seaboard
mid-South

APRIL 2014:
near I-40, I-30, and I-20 westbound

MAY 2014:
near US-101 northbound
May 17-18: Maker Faire, San Mateo
May 23-26: BayCon, Santa Clara

California till midJune

JUNE 2014:
Pacific Northwest

JULY 2014:
Western Canada, eastbound

AUGUST 2014:
near the US/Can border, westbound
August 22-on: UC Berkeley

Speaking engagements welcome!
2014 and 2015 itineraries will probably cross several times.

**DRAFT** for Bright-Eye website

The Kickstarter campaign for Bright-Eye Telescopes ended May 23, 2016, but the site plays on: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/1592946658/bright-eye-telescopes

Bright-Eye® Telescopes
© by Norman Sperling
version of January 1, 2017

This is our temporary website, until www.Bright-Eye.com is ready for prime time. GoDaddy's webcrafters find creative ways to bungle every instruction I give. Can you recommend a different webcrafter?

Telescopes and other goods can be ordered right now via eMail: normsperling@gmail.com, to which you may PayPal the payment; or send a paper check by snail-mail to: 2625 Alcatraz Avenue #235, Berkeley, California 94705 USA.

HOME

Home Page

Welcome to the easiest way to start exploring space. Bright-Eye® Telescopes offer newcomers a superior portal to the wonders of the night sky.

• Point and look: Bright-Eye is tailored to be the easiest telescope to use, not the dim wobbly frustration of toy-department scopes.

• Wow, now: Get to the good stuff right away.

• See the Big Picture: Bright–Eye excites you with thrilling views of the Milky Way, the Moon, stars, clusters, galaxies, nebulae, and comets.

• It’s the first novice scope I know of to launch on Kickstarter.com. https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/1592946658/bright-eye-telescopes/de...

Bright-Eye is a product of Everything in the Universe, 2625 Alcatraz Avenue #235, Berkeley, California 94705 USA.
eMail: NormSperling@gmail.com

People who look into the Universe appreciate learning more about things. I try to tell you satisfying amounts. Read what you feel like, skip what you feel like.

• EASY & QUICK
• LOTS TO DO
• BRIGHT-EYE TELESCOPES
• ORDERS AND CONTACT

BRIGHT-EYE IS MADE BY NORMAN SPERLING

I have been popularizing astronomy all my life. I’ve given thousands of planetarium shows, taught astronomy to thousands of college students, and wrote the Sky & Telescope magazine articles that transformed Astronomy Day from a few local observances into a global celebration.

Discouraged by my students’ unenthusiasm with standard telescopes, I figured out how scopes should behave instead. Read my blog posts on the advantages of rich-field telescopes,
www.EverythingInTheUniverse.com/blog/of-pupils-brightness
and creating the first version of this telescope. www.EverythingInTheUniverse.com/blog/astroscan-memories
Those 40-year-old telescopes sell for nearly twice their original price.

The telescope I co-designed eventually went out of production, so I resolved to revive it. It had been a major task for a sizable company to make originally, and harder still for little old me. I figured it shouldn’t be as hard as raising my kids as a single dad. But it demands every bit as much persistence and determination. Many materials, methods, and components have changed.

Most of the world still doesn’t think my way, but that’s their problem. Kickstarter opened up new audiences, and my campaign for Bright–Eye achieved 157% of its goal. https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/1592946658/bright-eye-telescopes/de...

This telescope has lots of fans because it excites newcomers. You’re next!

EASY & QUICK

HOW DO YOU WANT TO SPEND YOUR TELESCOPE TIME?

Would you rather be overwhelmed by the majesty of the heavens, or by the fiddly details of setting up a telescope?

Set-up time deters most users. Following a centuries-old mindset, big, serious telescopes and accessories take 15-20 minutes to set up, and the same to take down, committing 30-40 minutes of a night just to that. To justify so much preparation, observing often occupies most of the night. Many dedicated observers do exactly that and love it.

A lot more people love the sky’s glories, but not the set-up. Many fans delight in a half hour of sky-watching, but not in all-nighters. Family and friends are a lot more willing to look at a few sights for a few minutes with you.

So I gave Bright-Eye the easiest, fastest set-up.

IT’S TIME TO OBSERVE!

Start
Same-Old: I wanna observe!
Bright–Eye: I wanna observe!

5 seconds
Same-Old: Where’s the base?
Bright–Eye: Bright–Eye’s by the door

12 seconds
Same-Old: Not in the garage
Bright–Eye: Plop the base on the picnic table

20 seconds
Same-Old: Not in the trunk
Bright–Eye: Plop the scope in the base

30 seconds
Same-Old: Try the back yard
Bright–Eye: That cluster is always big and pretty!

1 minute
Same-Old: Spread ground cloth
Bright–Eye: I love this double star’s colors

3 minutes
Same-Old: Haul the base out
Bright–Eye: Scan the Milky Way

6 minutes
Same-Old: Haul out piece B
Bright–Eye: This is the third globular puffball

9 minutes
Same-Old: Haul out piece C
Bright–Eye: The club said to watch this comet

11 minutes
Same-Old: Assemble them in order
Bright–Eye: Follow that satellite across the sky

13 minutes
Same-Old: Hunt dropped wingnut
Bright–Eye: This is the brightest galaxy up now

15 minutes
Same-Old: Calibrate setting circle
Bright–Eye: Neat asterism! Is it in Corder’s Atlas?

16 minutes
Same-Old: Align the mirrors
Bright–Eye: This carbon star is way dimmer tonight

17 minutes
Same-Old: Tweak alignment
Bright–Eye: Venus’s crescent is thinning

18 minutes
Same-Old: Hunt first object
Bright–Eye: Jupiter shows 3 moons. Io’s orangish.

20 minutes
Same-Old: Find first object. Neat!
Bright–Eye: Finish with the bright Moon

THE BEST “SECOND TELESCOPE” IS THE BEST “FIRST TELESCOPE”

Serious observers appreciate these very same factors. On many nights they just want a “quick-grab” scope to check out a thing or 2, not a long list. After they graduate to a big complicated rig, they keep their rich-field scope by the door.

EASY EYEPIECE

Experts in eyepiece design emphasize comfort and ease. This “eye-relief” is one of several qualities traded off to achieve ultra-wide views. It’s also traded off to minimize certain distortions. Experienced, dedicated observers may want those other factors so much that they’re willing to trade off eye-relief. Newcomers prefer an image that they can see easily.

LOTS TO DO

PROJECTS

• The classic observing project is to find every Messier object. Charles Messier was a French comet-hunter in the late 1700s. He was annoyed by blotches in the sky that looked fuzzy, like comets, but never moved across the background of stars like comets do. Therefore they weren’t comets, therefore they were a waste of time. He listed over 100 of them to alert astronomers to skip these distractions!

Later telescopes revealed details in each object. Many Messier objects are clusters of stars. Many others are gas clouds; the Latin word is “nebulæ”. Most the rest are galaxies like our entire Milky Way, but much farther.

Messier charted the best “deep-sky” objects. Some astronomical groups award certificates to members who see them all. Bright–Eye shows every Messier object.

• An “asterism” is any star pattern that isn’t one of the 88 official constellations. Your Bright–Eye reveals hundreds of them. Some have geometric shapes, so find a line, triangle, square, circle, etc. Some look like letters, so spell your name with stars.

• “Birthday stars” lie farther and farther numbers of light-years away. Help 8-year-olds see light that left its star when they were born 8 years ago. The next year, see light that left a different star 9 years ago, and so on.

• Watch the Moon go through its phases. The sharpest detail lies along the sunrise/sunset line, in a different place every night. Notice eye-catching features: the flat dark lava plains, the fresh craters with rays around them, sunrise and sunset creeping across mountains and craters ...

After you try out the skywatching book that comes with your telescope, seek even more suggestions from:
• The World Wide Web.
• Astronomical magazines like Astronomy, and Sky & Telescope.
• Your friendly local astronomy club.

When you’re ready: ADVANCED SKY BOOKS. There are many, each with a different attitude. Examine all the ones in your library (call numbers 520-523) and all the ones your astronomy club members have.

• Richard Berry: Discover the Stars
• Guy Consolmagno: Turn Left at Orion
• Terry Dickinson et al: NightWatch
• Alan Dyer: Backyard Astronomy, also called Advanced Skywatching
• Robert A. Garfinkle: Star-Hopping
• Phil Harrington: Star Watch
• David Levy: Skywatching
• Alan MacRobert: Star-Hopping for Backyard Astronomers
• Fred Schaaf: 40 Nights to Knowing the Sky

FOR COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ASTRONOMY CLASSES

Bright–Eye is educational as well as entertaining. Bright–Eye is meant to check out to students to use at home on their own. It shows the entire Messier catalog of objects. It boggles students who roam the Milky Way. It demonstrates how Newtonian reflectors work. It lets an instructor deploy a telescope with uncommon qualities in showing the evening’s targets.

DECORATE YOUR OWN

Decorate your Bright–Eye any way you wish, as long as it doesn’t get in the way of using the scope. Brownish version: a Steampunked version by Artist/Astronomer Richard Miles. He accepts commissions in several artistic styles. StarBaseOne@outlook.com . Bluish version: painted in the style of Piet Mondrian.

TOURIST OVALS

Tourists adorn their cars with oval bumper-stickers proclaiming where they traveled. You’ve probably seen them. They’re part tally, part brag: “Been There, Done That”.

Bright-Eye supplies a sheet of oval stickers, so you can show where you have traveled ... across the sky: “Looked There, Seen That”.

When you observe an object, especially if it’s part of a project, you can write its name or number on an oval. I couldn’t guess whether you’d want to call the prettiest star cluster the “Pleiades”, “7 Sisters”, “Subaru”, or “M 45”. All of those are correct. But I don’t have to guess. Do it any way you want.

You can record every sight you see on an oval. Stick its oval on your telescope cylinder or base, or in an observing log, or a wall or appliance. Maybe arrange them in the order in which you saw them, or separately for the solar system, Messier objects, asterisms, birthday stars, and other projects.

If ovals aren’t your way of doing things, you’re perfectly free to ignore them.

IN CONTRAST
TO PLAYING VIDEO GAMES

Bright–Eye is analog, not digital. The image is powered entirely by the photons you collect from outer space.

Bright–Eye is manual, not motor-driven. You steer it yourself. The instructions tell you how.

Bright–Eye is mechanical, not electronic.

Bright–Eye keeps working for decades with less servicing than any other kind of telescope.

Bright–Eye casts its web vastly beyond merely “worldwide”; way beyond our solar-system, way beyond our Milky Way, to galaxies more than 50 million light years away.

Even if you look at billions of stars, that will not jam Bright–Eye. If you look at something in an unexpected format, Bright–Eye will show the object anyway. If you look at photons that have traveled millions of years, through Bright–Eye they look as good as when they were fresh.

The celestial objects you view are real. They are not virtual or fictitious. Many of them were beyond the imaginations of their discoverers. They still invoke superlatives.

The celestial objects you view are not © copyrighted, ® registered, patented, or licensed. Look at them as much as you please, without paying for a license, ticket, membership, or bribe.

BRIGHT-EYE TELESCOPES

BRIGHT–EYE TELESCOPE MODELS

Mirror diameter: 4.25 inches. Focal ratio: f/4. Standard eyepiece: 25 mm focal length, 52º apparent field. Sphere diameter: 10 inches. Tube length: 17 inches. All telescopes come with a manual, which is also online.

• NEWCOMER MODEL: Everything you need to get started: complete telescope, base, dust-cap, eyepiece, skywatching book, carrying strap. $599.

• CHECK-OUT MODEL, for libraries, clubs, and classes to check out. Complete telescope and carrying strap. For people using it unsupervised, I make pieces harder to lose: I bolt the eyepiece in, and tether the base and dust-cap with wire. Such groups already have skywatching books so I don’t make them buy another. $599.

• QUICK-GRAB MODEL: a “second” telescope for experienced observers, when the occasion doesn’t call for big equipment. Complete telescope, base, dust-cap, carrying strap. Such people already have their own eyepieces and skywatching books so I don’t make them buy more. $549.

• The OPTICAL TUBE ASSEMBLY (including eyepiece focuser) is a useful component to add to large telescopes as a finder, and for photographers to use as a “telephoto lens”. It can also be a long-distance microscope. For technically-advanced users who already have the fittings, mountings, eyepieces, and skywatching books they prefer, so I don’t make them buy more. $499.

• YOUR CUSTOM MODEL, selected from the buffet of features and accessories. Tell me what you have in mind, so I can make suggestions.

SHIPPING
If you have an account with a shipping company (like UPS, FedEx, DHL, ...), simply tell us your account number. I don’t have to reckon the price, you don’t have to front the money, and they put it on your regular bill,.

If you don’t have a shipping account number:
• In the “lower-48” US states, $60 for the Newcomer, Check-Out, and Quick-Grab models; $40 for the Optical Tube Assembly.
• Everywhere else on Earth: Reckoned case-by-case.
• Delivery to other planets is expensive, sporadic, and undependable. Don’t go there.

SALES TAX
Orders delivered within California must add sales tax.

THE RICH FIELD SWEET-SPOT

This very-short-focal-ratio (f/4) telescope delivers a very wide 3º field of view with a conventional eyepiece. This delivers many advantages while costing only a few ... though those aren’t trivial.
• A wide view is breathtakingly beautiful because you see more stars, especially with open clusters and along the Milky Way. Many people devote entire observing sessions to roaming the Milky Way because there’s always so much to see.
• The wide view concentrates the light of nebulae and galaxies and faint clusters. Compacting their light makes each one more contrasty so it’s a lot easier to notice.
• This same contrast enhancement makes comets a lot easier to see. Rich-field telescopes are nick-named “comet seekers” because comets stand out, and also because you cover more sky in each view while hunting them.
• A wide view means that celestial objects appear to cross the view more slowly. We all perch on Earth, which rotates, and carries our view across the starry sky. It’s not much bother to nudge the scope to keep up once in a while. If you accidentally “lose” the object, it’s easy to “sweep” all around the neighborhood and find it again, usually in a few seconds. Scopes with narrow views have to use clock drives to keep a star centered. That forces the expense and weight of motors and gears and the computer that controls them. It also forces spending set-up time for the telescope to learn how it’s oriented among the stars. Those systems take frustratingly long to get working. That can ruin your mood, or even the whole observing session.
• Because the view is so wide, you see a lot of sky at once. It’s easy to search for the next target quickly because you cover so much sky so quickly.
• Bright–Eye’s view is so wide that you can hold the scope steady enough by cuddling it in your lap! You don’t need a table or the base.
— That all works fine for eyeball observing. It does NOT work for astrophotography. A lot of people are attracted to astronomy by seeing the most beautiful photos taken by the most accomplished astro-imagers. Realistically, astro-imaging is so complicated, and has so many ways for things to go wrong, that most experts agree that newcomers shouldn’t try it at all. Get a year or 3’s experience before diving into that time-sink.

PORTABLE

You can wear Bright–Eye home on a school bus. You can wear Bright–Eye while riding a bicycle or motorcycle to get to a better observing spot. Wear a Bright–Eye farther into a field than would be convenient for a heavy scope. Bright–Eye fits into any car or train or bus, and many backpacks.

STABLE

Most cheap telescopes wobble. They use flimsy tripods. Their mounts vibrate around a small pivot. Wobbly mounts make it frustratingly hard to point a telescope at what you seek.

Bright–Eye pivots on 3 widely-separated felt pads. The distance between those pads confers stability. Most people put the base on a picnic table or a portable table they’ve picked for stability, like a card table.

BARGAINING AWAY THE SOLAR SYSTEM

There’s a big, important class of objects that look better at high magnification, as opposed to the low magnification that makes a wide view possible. They are the planets, Moon, and Sun. But I haven’t traded off everything.
• The Moon looks great through all telescopes, including Bright–Eye.
• The Sun is so brilliant that you should NEVER look directly at it through ANY scope. The safest method is to project onto a white card ... and you can do that just fine with Bright–Eye.
• Mercury and Venus do not show surface details through any amateur telescope. All you can see is the phases they go through, much like the Moon’s. Through Bright–Eye you can plainly see the phase, and that’s all there is to see.
• Mars looks so small that it’s a disappointment through all portable telescopes.
• Uranus and Neptune are faint. The largest amateur telescopes show them as featureless discs. Bright–Eye shows them as small featureless discs.
• Pluto is way too faint to see through portable telescopes.
• That leaves Jupiter and Saturn, which do look better through longer scopes than through Bright–Eye. Bright-Eye shows Saturn’s glorious ring. Bright–Eye reveals a couple belts on Jupiter and sometimes on Saturn (depending on Saturn’s weather). It shows the 4 big moons of Jupiter and the 2 biggest moons of Saturn. It shows the equatorial bulges of both planets. But it shows all that smaller than other scopes do.

This is Bright–Eye’s biggest trade-off. I knew it going in. We bought superior views of 100 deep-sky objects at the expense of superior views of 2 planets. If Jupiter and Saturn interest you the most, Bright–Eye is not the best telescope for you. Seek a telescope that’s f/20 and 1/20-wave, and has a highly technical mount.

IT’S HARD TO MAKE THINGS EASY

Smartphones’ easy simplicity gives portability, instant set-up, and quick finding. But that requires expensive design and construction. Bright-Eye, too, benefits from a great deal of attention, many peoples’ contributions, meticulous design and engineering, and custom-made components.

PRICE VERSUS QUALITY

Everybody knows “you get what you pay for.”

Bright–Eye is inherently a compact telescope. Therefore there’s less material in it, it’s made on smaller machines, and it’s cheaper to transport. All those save money without sacrificing quality.

Though Americans invented and popularized this type of telescope in America, global economic forces lured its manufacture overseas in the late 1900s. The first contractor maintained good quality. But after that, low price was bought at the cost of irregular and undependable quality.

Bright–Eye is not made in the cheapest possible way and therefore does not carry the cheapest possible price. Instead, it works well.

ASSEMBLED IN USA

Bright–Eye is assembled in USA, using mostly-USA-made parts. It is built to American standards ... and my standards. Every part is carefully inspected. Everything does what it’s supposed to.

ORDERS AND CONTACT

BRIGHT–EYE MODELS
All come with a manual, which is also online.

• NEWCOMER MODEL: Everything you need to get started: complete telescope, base, dust-cap, eyepiece, skywatching book, carrying strap. $599.

• CHECK-OUT MODEL, for libraries, clubs, and classes to check out. Complete telescope and carrying strap. For unsupervised borrowers, I make pieces harder to lose: I bolt the eyepiece in, and tether the base and dust-cap with wire. Such groups already have skywatching books so I don’t make them buy another. $599.

• QUICK-GRAB MODEL: a “second” telescope for experienced observers, when the occasion doesn’t call for big equipment. Complete telescope, base, dust-cap, carrying strap. Such people already have their own eyepieces and skywatching books so I don’t make them buy more. $549.

• The OPTICAL TUBE ASSEMBLY (including eyepiece focuser) is a useful component to add to large telescopes as a finder, and for photographers to use as a “telephoto lens”. It can also be a long-distance microscope. For technically-advanced users who already have the fittings, mountings, eyepieces, and skywatching books they prefer, so I don’t make them buy more. $499.

• YOUR CUSTOM MODEL, selected from the buffet of features and accessories. Tell me what you have in mind, so I can make suggestions.

SHIPPING
If you have an account with a shipping company (like UPS, FedEx, DHL, ...), simply tell us your account number. They put it on your regular bill, you don’t have to front the money, and I don’t have to reckon the price.

If you don’t have a shipping account number:
• In the “lower-48” US states, $60 for the Newcomer, Check-Out, and Quick-Grab models; $40 for the Optical Tube Assembly.
• Everywhere else on Earth: Reckoned case-by-case.
• Delivery to other planets is expensive, sporadic, and undependable. Don’t go there.

SALES TAX
Orders delivered within California must add sales tax.

COLORS

For the Bright-Eye KX telescopes produced for the Kickstarter.com campaign, I attempt to customize telescopes using the backers’ favorite colors. Inquire about later models and customizations.

POSTAL ADDRESS

Everything in the Universe
2625 Alcatraz Avenue #235
Berkeley, California 94705 USA

eMail
NormSperling@gmail.com

THANKS TO ALL WHO HELPED

Isaac Newton invented the Newtonian type of reflecting telescope.

The ball-in-socket was developed during the design of the hip joint.

Mike Simmons designed setup to take as little as 15 seconds (with practice). Nobody will ever beat Simmons by more than 15 seconds.

Congratulations to New Hampshire and Missouri for pioneering Library scopes.

A great many people made helpful comments and suggestions. Thanks to:
David Almandsmith, Piers Anthony, Mel Bartels, J. Kelly Beatty, Molly Bentley, Richard Berry, Sylvain Billot, Chris Burt, Shawn Carlson, Sheldon Carpenter, Lucille Chang, Robert Clemenzi, R. L. Dietz, Marisa Edmund, Robert Edmund, Simon Quellen Field, Chris Gervang, Norm Goldblatt, Bob Heddy, Kathy Hedges, Donald Hollenbeck, Steve Johnson, Nick Kanas, Randy Latimer, Larry Lesser, Mark Levy, Lou Lippman, Bruce Mangan, Amelia Marshall, Keenan McGuckin, Richard Miles, Al Nagler, Michele Nur, Jerry Oltion, Nick O’Shea, Richard Ozer, Carolyn Collins Peterson, Bob Sanders, Bob Schalck, Sara Schechner, Caroline Sherman, Gordon Slack, Barry Sperling, Lumin Sperling, Mason Sperling, Clyde Sugahara, Richard Termes, Jason Weisberger, John Westfall, Walter Jon Williams, Lucas Willis.

Astronomy clubs of Eugene, Louisville, Boston, Vermont, New Hampshire, Iowa County (Wisconsin), Central Maine.

Everybody who supported my Kickstarter: Kabo Ad, Sandy Adam, Jason Weisberger, Christian Gray, Joshua Mehlman, Justin Husted, Steve Heath, Taz, Alex Jenny, spongefile, Oscar Lhermitte and Kudu, Christopher Grau, Martin Webster, Patrick O’Reilly, Kent KB, Dan and Jean Ann Chernikoff, Jim Kirk, Steve Kick, J. Wilson, Marcus Kocmur, Hugo Herdav, Lamont G. Kelly, Angela McEliece, Jake Bosley, Bobby Edmonds, Paul Bernardi, Chriss Coffinn, Donald Day, Nicolas Colicchio, Viv White, Joseph Partington, Cara Noverio, Elan Lee, Christopher C. Burt, Tomas Talpa, Bill Welliver, Olya, Trent, Caroline Sherman and Deborah Stanfill, Steven M. Johnson, Steven J. Klinko, Z. Engelbert, Kalypso, Sheldon Carpenter, kokobin, Todd, Eric Truong, Richard Horwitz, Robert M. McCauley Jr, Mike Lynd, Thomas Boyd, Douglas Laycock, Amy Reams, Mike Meenan, Michael and Liz, Jay Raol, Chris Kaiser, P. Edward Murray, Ben, Kevin P., Steven Smith, Spencer Rose, Jason Mansfield, Mary Becker, Caroline Keys, Chris Hagen, Peppa O’Shea, Mike McCool, Peter Beach, METI International, Marius, Chris O’Neil, Erik Sjoberg, Steve McDonald, Jonathan Armstrong, Preevio, Andrew Bleich, Jason Denning, Leo vanMunching, Rev Chas, Alexandra Tinsman, Paul Sponagl, Nora, Greg Spencer, Doctor P., Patrick Brennan, J. McCormick, Martin Hallett, Kuo-Jen Yuan, Kinoss, David Kirsch, Victoria Pawlik, Todd Nilson, Cassidy Napoli, Chris Carroux, Chris Richie, Erwin Estigarribia, Dawn Forbes, Eric Salituro, David Greenberg, Kevin Cassidy, Greg Pfluger, Kat Let.

Bright-Eye is a registered trademark of Norman Sperling. Astroscan is a registered trademark of Scientifics Direct, Tonawanda, New York.

Image: 
Norm Sperling
Image: 
Steampunked by Miles
Image: 
Mondrian style
Image: 
Orion Nebula (c) R.L. Dietz
The Journal of Irreproducible Results
This Book Warps Space and Time
What Your Astronomy Textbook Won't Tell You

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