David Stanley Evans

David Stanley Evans (28 January 1916 – 14 November 2004) was a British astronomer, noted for his use of lunar occultations to measure stellar angular diameters during the 1950s.

Read more about David Stanley Evans:  Early Life and Education, Books

Other articles related to "stanley, david, david stanley evans, evans":

Island Of Terror - Plot
... Brian Stanley in London ... Like Landers, Stanley is unable to even hypothesize what could have happened to Ian Bellows, so both men seek out Dr ... David West, an expert on bones and bone diseases ...
Richard Blumenthal - Attorney General Career - Stanley Works
... stop the hostile takeover of New Britain-based Stanley Works, a major Connecticut employer, by filing a lawsuit alleging that the move to reincorporate in ... tax laws, open a post-office box and hold an annual meeting there" and that Stanley Works, along with "Cooper Industries, Seagate Technologies, Ingersoll-Rand and ...
Discworld Characters - Stanley Howler
... Raised by peas (no further explanation is given), Stanley has a tendency towards obsessive behaviour, coupled with violent incidents when under stress ... Stanley's surname was not revealed in the book, but is given in various peripheral material relating to Discworld stamps ... Stanley Howler is another example of parallel Discworld-Terrestrial history, as on Earth, Stanley Gibbons is a company which publishes catalogues of stamps for collectors ...
Ian Stanley
... Ian Stanley (born Ian Christopher Stanley on 28 February 1957) is an English musician, songwriter and record producer ...
David Stanley Evans - Books
... Astronomy (Teach Yourself)- David Stanley Evans (Hodder Stoughton Ltd 1975) ISBN 0-340-15248-6 The Eddington Enigma - David Stanley Evans (Xlibris Corporation 1998) ISBN 0-7388-0131-3 Herschel at the Cape ... Diaries and correspondence of Sir John Herschel 1834-1838 Evans, D ... Evans, B ...

Famous quotes containing the words evans, david and/or stanley:

    I sometimes think when I’m on the stage “What do they mean? Is this great, what I’m doing now?”
    —Dame Edith Evans (1888–1976)

    I have a great deal of company in my house; especially in the morning, when nobody calls.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Value is the most invincible and impalpable of ghosts, and comes and goes unthought of while the visible and dense matter remains as it was.
    —W. Stanley Jevons (1835–1882)