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Sunday, 20 January 2019

#Science : Today ,we waiting for 'Super Blood Wolf Moon’

Unlike usual lunar eclipses, observers can expect to see the Moon darken slowly before turning red as it becomes completely caught in the Earth’s shade. The Slooh Community Observatory said: “The last total lunar eclipse we experienced together here at Slooh was the Mini Buck Moon on July 27, 2018, but that was not visible from North America. “This one will be, reaching totality at 12.12am EST on January 21.

“The next total lunar eclipse visible from North America will not be until May of 2021.”

The Moon will lose its usual white hue and turn an red-orange colour due to sunlight passing through the Earth’s atmosphere is bent towards it.

Colours in the spectrum with shorter wavelengths are blocked and filtered away while those with longer wavelengths such as red and orange are able to pass through.

The vividness of the cloud will vary on how clear the atmosphere is on the night but whenever this process occurs, it is called a “blood moon.”

The lunar eclipse has also been labelled a “wolf” Moon has been attributed to the Native Americans’ name for January’s full Moon.

The early Native Americans didn't record time using months of the Julian or Gregorian calendar.

Instead tribes gave each full moon a nickname to keep track of the seasons and lunar months.

Tonight’s eclipse is also a “super moon” which is when a moon appears 30 percent brighter and 14 percent bigger to the naked eye.

This happens when a full moon is at the point in its orbit that brings it closest to Earth.

If the skies are clear, the entire eclipse will also be visible in South America, as well as Greenland, Iceland, Ireland, Norway, Sweden, Portugal and the French and Spanish coasts.

The rest of Europe, as well as Africa, will have partial viewing before the moon sets. Asia, Australia and New Zealand will miss out.

At 11.41pm (Eastern Time), the moon will enter totality and turn completely red as it is devoured by Earth’s umbral shadow.

It will stay this way for about one hour, and at 12.12am. on Monday, it will reach the darkest part of Earth’s shadow, appearing to be at its most coppery red.



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