Tuesday , August 11 2020
Home / canada / Do not miss out on those 2019 astronomy events

Do not miss out on those 2019 astronomy events

by Brian LadaAccuWeather, a meteorologist and writer
December 27, 2018, 2:56:26 PM EST

In the new year, it will bring significant events of different astronomy that will be visible throughout the United States, such as the rare alignment of the sky, until 2030.

In addition to the great events, 2019 will be also three supermooi, a blue moon, dozens of meteorites and many of the Florida Rockets of Cape Cañaveral.

Here are the five 2019 astronomy events to mark in your calendar:

January 20-21: Super blood moon glittering red eclipse in the United States

In mid-January, the most watched astronomy event will be in mid-January, making the moon red, in a total lunar eclipse.

It will be the only lunar eclipse of the year and will be visible throughout North America and South America, as well as part of Europe and Africa, on the first day of Jan. 20, Jan.

When the moon passes through the shadow of the Earth, the orange oxide red color will gradually become red, and the "blood moon" will get a nickname.

blood moon eclipse

A strange appearance of heaven like "Super Blue Blood Moon" is in Santa Monica Beach. Santa Monica, Calf, Wednesday, January 31, 2018. (AP Photo / Ringo H.W. Chiu)

The entire eclipse, including partial stages, will last 9:36. EST and 2:48 a.m. EST. However, the entire phase of the red moon will last less than an hour at 11:41 p.m. EST and 12:43 a.m. EST.

This will be the final total eclipse that will be visible anywhere in the world until May 26, until 2021.

May 6-7: Halley's Comet to sizzle and Aquarides for meteor shower

One of the best Meteorological Meteorites in 2019 is the peak this spring, and the spectators around the world shine.

"Each Earth goes through Halley's Comet (1P / Halley) wastewater route, cosmic bumps burn in our environment and as a result of the Aquarid Water Meteor Meteor", NASA said.

The northern hemisphere meteorites reach 60 meteors per hour in the southern hemisphere, but in the North hemisphere there are also 30 meteorites per hour at the tops.


An incredible photo depicts the high-end space stories of 2018

What is the weather in Marsen? Find out how to know NASA's InSight Territory

AccuWeather Astronomy Twitter page

Other meteors showers, for example, when the Geminid of December bring in more meteorological times, And Aquarids this year will fall into the new moon.

The wood showers are seen in new moonlight due to the lack of natural light pollution. This allows easier viewing of dimmer meteors that could not be seen in bright dark moon.

"And Aquarid meteorites know their speed, these meteorites travel fast at 148,000 mph (66 km / s), which rapidly illuminate" trains "(meteorite ash wastes), and they pass a few minutes," he said NASAk.

July 2: The entire solar eclipse is darkened throughout South America

The full solar eclipse will be in the Great American Eclipse of 2017 in July, and night will be converted overnight to South America.

Most eclipses will be carried out on the occupation of the Pacific Ocean; However, it will be in Chile and Argentina.

In the small area he called the path of the whole, the moon shuts the sun shut. The rest of South America can expect a partial solar eclipse.

Total solar eclipse

The sun's total eclipse was blocked in Tennessee on August 21, 2017. (AccuWeather Photo / Brian Lada)

The next full solar eclipse will not happen until December 14, 2020, but will also be visible in Chile and Argentina.

August 12-13: Perseid writing for summer stargazers

Each year, stargazers mark the Meteorological Sun's Sun in their calendars this year, on the morning of 12 August 12 in the morning at 1:00 p.m.

"Perseid weathering is believed to be one of the best weathering seasons, because its rates are high and late and summer temperatures are pleasant," said NASA.

This year it will not be the best show of Perseits, as it falls before the moon; However, meteorites associated with Perseid are more radiant than meteorite weathering. This means that the moon is almost obscure, and yet viewers should be able to see many star shots.

"You do not need special Perseid equipment (your telescopes or binoculars are not recommended)," NASA said.

Nov 11: Mercury to continue on the face of the Sun

The rare alignment of a planetarium will be on the 11th floor and will be visible all over the world, but only with the right equipment.

Mercury is a planet that is very difficult for the sun's proximity to the sky, but in November it will pass directly between the Earth and the Sun, as a small black point on the Sun's surface.

This event, known as transport, often does not occur. Most recently, Mercury transport took place on 9 May 2015 and will not happen again, from 13 November to 2032.

mercury transport

NASA's and ESA's Solar Observations and Heliospheric Observation Compositions comprise Merkurio pathway in November 2006. (Solar and Heliospheric Observatory / NASA / ESA via AP)

It is very important to look at the Sun that passes through a sunscreen to spend the sun, because it can cause a permanent eye loss that protects the sun against protection.

The solar filter can be used above the Great American Eclipse 2017 for people with glasses to see this strange event, but if they are not damaged.

"If the filters are not scratched, punctured or torn, they can be reused indefinitely. Some glasses / viewers are warned that you should not overlook them for more than 3 minutes and should override those over 3 years old. These warnings are obsolete and do not apply to 2015. the eclipses of spectators that are in line with the ISO 12312-2 rule, "said NASA.

Anyone with a pair of solar filter goggles may request a list of famous vendors online, and they should sort the weeks or months beforehand, depending on how difficult they are to make the purchase of the event.

The end-of-year events and storms of 2018 were years of extreme. Extreme Meteorologist and Storm Chaser Reed Timmer talked about the 5th annual meeting of dogs. He discussed some dangerous experiences, what to do away with, and never forget!

Questions or comments? E-mail Brian Lada at Brian.Lada@accuweather.com and make sure you follow him on Twitter!

Enter a Typo

Source link