Astronomers are expected to follow the lunar eclipse for the longest part of this century between November 18 and 19 next week.
The shadow of the earth often prevents sunlight from reaching the moon and obscures our moon in neighboring darkness.
The longest eclipse of this century will occur at dawn before November 19th. The maximum eclipse is when the Moon is 97% eclipsed at 4:03 AM EST. At that time it will be high in our western sky. This is the longest lunar eclipse in 580 years! pic.twitter.com/Xa9ciXLp3V
– Holcomb Observatory (@holcombobserv) November 7, 2021
Also NASA statistics on lunar eclipses from 2001 to 2100 show that the partial eclipse for this month will last over 3 hours, 28 minutes and 23 seconds, making it the longest of this century. Statistics compare this to the longest total eclipse of the century that occurred in 2018, lasting approximately one hour and 43 minutes.
The Holcomb Lab in Indiana has shared a graphic showing what to expect from an eclipse that will cover most of the moon. “This is the longest partial lunar eclipse in 580 years,” the watchdog wrote on Twitter.
What would a partial eclipse look like?
A lunar eclipse does not look as dramatic as a solar eclipse in which someone appears to be carving a black hole from the side of the sun.
During a lunar eclipse, the moon darkens and sometimes turns red. For a partial eclipse, the Earth’s shadow will not completely cover the Moon. However, the partial eclipse is still a great experience for astronomers around the world.
“Partial lunar eclipses may not be total eclipses, in which the moon is completely obscured by the shadow of the earth, but they occur more frequently. This indicates that our eyes are more likely to see subtle changes that sometimes occur in our solar system.”
When can I see a lunar eclipse?
The eclipse will be visible in a large part of the world from the evening of November 18 until the early morning of November 19.
The exact viewing time depends on your location, and the eclipse is visible in North America, the Pacific Ocean, Alaska, Western Europe, Eastern Australia, New Zealand and Japan. The United States would do well to follow suit.
You can go to Timeanddate.com to find out your location for the times you watch the eclipse.
If you want to see the whole process, a long fun night awaits you.
How to watch a lunar eclipse from anywhere
Unfortunately, the eclipse cannot be seen from Africa, the Middle East or West Asia. Clouds in other areas may block the view of the moon, so there will be online options to follow the movement of the moon.
The Virtual Telescope Project (VTP) will begin covering the eclipse on November 18 at 11pm with PT (November 19 at 7am UTC). VTP will collaborate with star photographers from around the world to provide live commentary by astronomer Gianluza Masi.
NASA expects an almost full lunar eclipse to begin at EDT (7:19 am UTC), with a maximum of 4 EDT (9:00 am UTC). The event ends at 5:47 am EDT. (10:47 a.m. UTC).
If you miss this event, you will have the opportunity to follow the lunar eclipse twice a year, and there will be a full lunar eclipse between May 15-16, 2022, followed by another eclipse between November 7 and 8 of the same year. .
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