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Keeping our tradition, today we are introducing you top 10 astronomical events in 2019. The list gives notable astronomical events including eclipses, meteor showers, phases of the moon, and motions of the planets.View More Top 10 Astronomical Upcoming Events in 2019
We are happy to speak about one of the most interesting topics and one of the lovable topics of our teams the headline of astronomical…View More Top 10 Upcoming Astronomical Events in 2018
The last Blue Moon in 2018 shone bright for skywatchers around the world on March 31. On March 31 we saw a full moon which was very bright and awesome, that is called Blue Moon. We are running to say that it is the second and final Blue Moon of this year. According to earthsky.org “Two Blue Moons in one year seem to belie the idea that once in a Blue Moon indicates something rare. It’s true that, in recent years – with more than one definition for Blue Moon – Blue Moons seem to happen pretty often.View More The Last Blue Moon in 2018 In Photos
We have already witnessed a Blue Super Blood moon on January 31. This was a rare phenomenon that had happened the last month.
So, as we know a full moon can be only once in a month, but when it is happened twice in a month it is called unusual phenomenon. The very bright example is the Blue Blood moon.
This article will provide you interesting information about our astronomical calendar, that is going to happen.
The meaning of a full moon.
Every 29,5 days we witnessed the full moon’s face, and each month’s full moon has a unique name. This view happens when the earth comes between the sun and the moon.
Below you can read about the completed list of upcoming full moons, the dates: when they are going to fall on.
On January 31, we witnessed a very unusual phenomenon: “A Super Blue Blood Moon”. The event combined 3 phenomena at the same time: a blue moon, a super moon, and a total lunar eclipse. a phenomenon which hadn’t happened for more than 150 years.View More Top 10 Astronomical events soon come in 2018
Meteor shower runs annually starting from January 3, 4 – Quadrantids Meteor Shower. April 22, 23 – Lyrids Meteor Shower. May 5, 6 – Eta Aquarids Meteor Shower.View More Meteor Shower Calendar
Quadrantids Meteor Shower January 2, 3, Lyrids Meteor Shower April 22, 23, Eta Aquarids Meteor Shower May 5, 6, Delta Aquarids Meteor Shower July 28, 29…View More Meteor shower calendar for 2014
A conjunction occurs when two astronomical objects have either the same right ascension or the same ecliptical longitude, normally when observed from the Earth. In the case of two objects that always appear close to the ecliptic – such as two planets, or the Moon and a planet, or the Sun and a planet – this implies an apparent close approach between the objects as seen on the sky. In contrast, the term appulse is defined as the minimum apparent separation on the sky of two astronomical bodies.
Conjunctions therefore involve two Solar System bodies, or one Solar System body and one more distant object such as a star. A conjunction is an apparent phenomenon caused by perspective only: there is no close physical approach in space between the two objects involved. Conjunctions between two bright objects close to the ecliptic, such as two bright planets, can be easily seen with the naked eye and can attract some public interest.
The Moon has phases because it orbits Earth, which causes the portion we see illuminated to change. The Moon takes 27.3 days to orbit Earth, but the lunar phase cycle (from new Moon to new Moon) is 29.5 days. The Moon spends the extra 2.2 days “catching up” because Earth travels about 45 million miles around the Sun during the time the Moon completes one orbit around Earth.View More Moon phases calendar 2013