Super Blood Wolf Moon

Super Blood Wolf Moon Eclipse 2019 Coming Soon

Soon we will witness Super Blood Wolf Moon eclipse 2019 which will be very beautiful. The occasion will occur on January 20. NASA mentions this one will feature a super blood moon. Lunar eclipses only happen during full moons, and January’s full moon is sometimes called the Wolf Moon and accordingly it has become a Super Blood Wolf Moon eclipse. This interesting phenomenon is happened when entire moon passes through the Earth’s shadow.

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Super Blood Wolf Moon

We Will Witness Super Blood Wolf Moon On January 2019

One of our favorite topics is total lunar eclipse, and this time we will speak about Super Blood Wolf Moon 2019. A lunar eclipse happens when the Moon passes directly behind Earth and into its shadow. This can occur only when the Sun, Earth, and Moon are exactly or very closely aligned with Earth between the other two. A lunar eclipse can occur only on the night of a full moon. The type and length of a lunar eclipse depend on the Moon’s proximity to either node of its orbit.

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Partial Lunar Eclipse

Partial Lunar Eclipse of June 4

The full moon of June will dip through Earth’s shadow early Monday (June 4) in a partial lunar eclipse. Eclipses of the sun and moon always come in groups. A solar eclipse is always accompanied by a lunar eclipse two weeks before or after it, since over those two weeks the moon travels halfway around in its orbit and is likely to form another almost straight line with the earth and sun. If the solar eclipse is a “central” one (either total or annular) the lunar eclipse is likely to be one where the moon will only partially interact with the shadow of the Earth.

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Derek Meche Photo

Annular Solar Eclipse 2012

A so-called annular solar eclipse, which took place on May 20, was seen across the globe from late afternoon to early evening, beginning in East Asia and traveling across to the western United States. In an annular solar eclipse, the moon does not completely block the sun, but leaves a fiery ring around its circumference. Observers along a narrow path were well placed to see the full annular solar eclipse, but skywatchers elsewhere (with the exception of the U.S. East Coast) caught a stunning partial eclipse.

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Ring of Fire Solar Eclipse

On May 20 a solar eclipse will block out most of the sun, leaving a spectacular “ring of fire” shining in the sky for observers located along the eclipse’s path. The event is what’s known as an annular solar eclipse, from the Latin “annulus,” meaning “little ring”, and its full glory should be visible from much of Asia, the Pacific region and some of western North America, weather permitting. At its peak, the eclipse will block about 94 percent of the sun’s light.

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