category of British astronomers, including Sir William Herschel (1738-1822), whom discovered Uranus (1781), was astronomer to George III, and cataloged a lot more than 800 double stars and 2,500 nebulae. Their sibling Caroline Herschel (1750-1848) assisted in his work and posted a star catalog. Their child Sir John Frederick William Herschel (1792-1871) augmented William's use the development of 525 nebulae and performed notable analysis on light, photography, and astrophysics.
The Earth Uranus. In use until the mid-19th century as an alternative to Georgium Sidus after King George III.
A name wherein the earth today labeled as Uranus had been formerly known, from its discoverer, Sir William Herschel. See Uranus, 2.
English astronomer (son of William Herschel) who stretched the catalogue of performers towards the southern hemisphere and did pioneering operate in photography (1792-1871)
English astronomer (created in Germany) whom discovered infrared light and who catalogued the performers and found our planet Uranus (1738-1822)