What time is the lunar eclipse? When a lunar eclipse occurs, it’s easy to miss the important parts. This article will explain some of the terms and events that correspond to an eclipse and how they’ll affect you.
What time is the lunar eclipse?
The lunar eclipse will start at 10:02 p.m. EDT on Monday, September 27 and end at 1:53 a.m. EDT on Tuesday, September 28. The moon will be completely eclipsed by the Earth’s shadow for about 1 hour and 43 minutes.
When will it happen?
The lunar eclipse will take place on July 27, 2017, at 9:16 pm.
How long is it going to last?
The lunar eclipse will be lasting for 3 hours and 49 minutes.
What is a lunar eclipse?
A lunar eclipse is a phenomenon that occurs when the moon passes between Earth and the sun. During a lunar eclipse, the moon takes on a red or orange hue due to its lower light being blocked by Earth.
This occurs because sunlight reflecting off of the moon’s surface is scattered more than usual because of the close proximity of Earth.
Why is there an eclipse during this time of the month?
It’s not really an eclipse. The moon is in the Earth’s shadow, but it’s not dark.
What can I do to see the Moon during this time of the month?
If you’re in the Americas, you’ll be able to see the Moon during the eclipse from about 1am to 4am EST on January 31st. If you’re in Europe, Africa, or Asia, you’ll be able to see the Moon during the eclipse from about 11pm to 3am CET on January 31st.
Finally, if you’re in Australia or New Zealand, you’ll be able to see the Moon during the eclipse from about 9pm to 12am local time on January 31st.