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The world's best-selling astronomy magazine offers you the most exciting, visually stunning, and timely coverage of the heavens above. Each monthly issue includes expert science reporting, vivid color photography, complete sky coverage, spot-on observing tips, informative telescope reviews, and much more! All this in an easy-to-understand, user-friendly style that's perfect for astronomers at any level.
All matter and antimatter should have annihilated each other early in the universe's history. So, what allowed matter to survive?
From Mars' tenuous carbon dioxide atmosphere to Jupiter's hydrogen-rich envelope, the solar system's worlds provide an often-bewildering array of planetary weather.
Some scientists think acid rain may not be the oddest form of precipitation on Venus. And on Saturn, researchers can’t measure precise wind speeds because they don’t know how fast the planet rotates.
What happened to science education?
Test scores are down, ignorance is rampant, disinformation is everywhere, and nobody seems to care.
Join the Astronomical League's observing clubs
Become a better observer by taking carefully planned tours of the sky.
Why teens should care about astronomy
Fourteen-year-old Ayla Besemer explains why she likes astronomy and why other kids should, too.
40 cosmic questions and answers
These quick takes will help you along your astronomical journey.
There's an astro app for that
Star charts, observing guides, games, and more can turn your iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch into your best buddy.
Bob Berman's Strange Universe
Glenn Chaple's Observing Basics
Stephen James O'Meara's Secret Sky
David H. Levy's Evening Stars
Tony Hallas' Imaging the Cosmos
The Sky this Month
In Every Issue
This Month in Astronomy
The Northeast Astronomy Forum
Bruce Balick, Scott Gaudi, Sally Oey, Jay Pasachoff, Rosemary Wyse
Merging neutron stars create gamma-ray bursts
The Cosmic Grid
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