The eclipse can be seen in most parts of North and South America and parts of Southwest Europe and Africa. This NASA map shows the visibility of the earth. The time and date can help you determine the best viewing window for a specific location.
The half lunar eclipse is the cold cousin of the entire lunar eclipse. A total solar eclipse will cause the moon to fall into a red cloak. The moon this weekend will only capture a part of the outer shadow of the earth, called penumbra, so when the bite of the moon is darker than usual, you will be looking for a very subtle change.
The full moon in July is called “Stag Moon”, a name that dates back to the Maine Farmer’s Yearbook and refers to the stags growing antlers.
The eclipse will not be as eye-catching as the fireworks set off across the United States on July 4. As NASA said in a June aerial surveillance update, “It is difficult for the human eye to detect a slight decrease in the brightness of the moon.” This does not mean that you should not try. Under the clear sky, you will still be regarded as a lovely full moon.
For more information on how to view and appreciate eclipses and eclipses,.
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