We have included here a selection of links to web sites that contain material featured at the workshops. In some cases, these are sites which were a part of a presentation at a previous workshop. Please note that we are not trying to create a full list of history of astronomy links, but only those relevant to the workshops.
We are especially interested in adding web sites that are connected with individuals who regularly attend the workshops. If you have a personal or institutional web site that is relevant to the history of astronomy, and you have been a participant at previous workshops, please share that link with Matt Dowd, University of Notre Dame (e-mail).
- Adler Planetarium. The staff of the Adler have been very active at the workshops. Starting in 2007, one day of the workshop has taken place at the Adler.
- Antique Telescope Society. Numerous members have contributed to the workshops.
- “Balancing Historic Preservation Needs with the Operation of Highly Technical or Scientific Facilities”. A PDF of a report by Harry Butowsky, who spoke at NDVII about the preservation of astronomical sites, originally published in 1991.
- The Bruce Medalists. Joe Tenn, who attended NDII and NDIII, maintains a site on the Bruce Medalists, an award for lifetime contributions to astronomy given by the Astronomical Society of the Pacific. Find brief biographies and photos, plus numerous web links, for each medalist.
- The Center for Archaeoastronomy. The home page for the Center for Archaeoastronomy; John Carlson, who spoke at NDIII, is the director of the Center.
- Nature Astronomy . This important journal published a review article on the Antikythera Mechanism related to the 2017 presentation by our public speaker, Emeritus Professor Mike G. Edmunds of Cardiff University, former Head of its School of Physics and Astronomy. The full citation is: J. H. Seridakis and M. G. Edmunds, “Our current knowledge of the Antikythera Mechanism,” Nature Astronomy 2 (2018): 35–42.
- Clive Ruggles's Images Collection. Clive Ruggles made a presentation at NDIII and was the invited speaker at NDVII; this site contains many photographs of archaeoastronomical sites from all over the world.
- Dennis Duke's Web Page. Beginning in 2003, Dennis has been an active participant in the ND workshops. He maintains a page on ancient astronomy, which includes offprints of his article, plus animations of Ptolemaic astronomical models.
- Todd Timberlake of Berry College offers curricular materials and computer simulations for his two historical astronomy courses: The Copernican Revolution and The Scale of the Universe.
- The 1882 Transit of Venus: Observations from Wellington, South Africa. An interesting article; it features an image of one of John Briggs's telescopes.
- The Galileo Project. A great site by Al Van Helden and his colleagues. Covers a wide range of topics from early modern astronomy and science.
- Glenn Walsh's Web Pages. Glenn has put together web pages on John Brashear, the Buhl Planetarium and Institute of Popular Science, and the Adler Planetarium.
- The Detroit Observatory. Sandy Whitesell made a presentation at NDIV on the renovation and preservation of the Observatory. The web page includes information on this renovation, plus a whole lot more.
- @hist_astro - A multidisciplinary approach to the history of astronomy. Tweets by @VoulaSaridakis, a PhD historian of astronomy with a passion for public outreach.
- SCIAMVS - Sources and Commentaries in Exact Sciences. A journal concerned with the history of exact sciences before A.D. 1600 that focuses on making available original sources, especially critical editions of unpublished texts as well as their translation into modern languages (preferably English) together with comments and notes.
- HAD (Historical Astronomy Division). A division of the American Astronomical Society. Members of HAD have contributed much to the workshops.
- History of Astronomy, Bonn. A great source for links to items of interest around the world on history of astronomy. Though not affiliated with the workshop, it has such a wide range of links that we include it here.
- INSAP. The home page for the most recent Inspiration of Astronomical Phenomena conferences.
- International Astronomical Union (IAU), Commission 41 (History of Astronomy). An organization in which Steve Dick, one of the workshops' most important organizers, is quite active.
- The John J. Reilly Center Program in History and Philosophy of Science, University of Notre Dame. One of the sponsoring organizations of the workshop. Not only do graduate students in the program frequently present papers at the workshop, the Reilly Center has contributed substantial financial assistance to the workshops.
- Museum of the History of Science, University of Oxford. The home page for the museum. Jim Bennett, the director of the Museum, spoke at NDIV about the benefits of the web for museums.
- National Air and Space Museum. One of the museums of the Smithsonian. David DeVorkin and Deborah Warner have been active participants at the workshops.
- North American Sundial Society. Those interested in one of the earliest astronomical instruments should have a look at this society's web site.
- United States Naval Observatory. One of the esteemed chairmen of the workshops. A brief history of the observatory, and other information, can be found here.