On January 20, January 21, marks the first supermotor of the year, when the Earth's natural satellite is closest to it and the moon of the blood's shadow in the Earth.
Get out and check out. Considering the cold when the sky is clear, on January 20 and early morning, on January 21, we will clearly see for the last time, a lunar eclipse will be visible in North America until May 26, 2021.
On January 20, 2019 the first full moon will light up the sky. The shadows of the Earth will also have more than three hours of excitement, according to the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). If you visit NASA's eclipse information page, keep in mind that the organization uses the Universal Time (Greenwich Mean Time heir), which must be removed for five hours to return to Eastern Time Time.
EarthSky.org offers the following breakdown: initially or partially a partial eclipse begins at 10:34 p.m. Full moon eclipse 11:41. 12:43 a.m. February 21 The greatest eclipse will be at 12:12 a.m. by EarthSky.org and 12:13 a.m. according to NASA. The partial eclipse lasts until 1:51 a.m.
"Although the maximum eclipse is midnight, they are very powerful for breaking and breaking the telescopes, or using binoculars to see the lunar eclipse of January 20," said Elan Lift, president of the 2019 Berks County Amateur Astronomical Society. "We start to see the Moon's moonlight as Moon (sun), make sure that the shadows increase the craters as" pop. "It may not look like it looks at around 9:30 AM, but the color red is very close to midnight Let's hope to see the moon that reads the weather. "
A lunar eclipse occurs between the Earth's sun and the moon and the Earth's shadow covers the moon. The shadow generates red on the surface of the moon and it is called "blood moon".
The final total eclipse of the Earth was on July 27, 2018, but it was not seen in North America. One on Jan. 31, 2018, was seen only in western North America. In the end, a lunar eclipse was on display at Berks on September 28, 2015.
Eagle Reading: Ben Hasty |
Reading Elan Lift has a telescope, 60 mm in Bushnell. Next, two reflective telescopes are at the Berks County Astronomical Amateur Society conference in West Reading, Nov. 9, 2017, at the Bicentennial House.
Lift, 27, is a lecturer at the Planetary Assistant at the Public Reading and Organizational Visitors' Meeting at Trooper Thorn, to watch 451 Morgantown Road (Route 10) on Sunday night. It will be at 9:30. From midnight to ask questions and help people with telescopes or binoculars.
"Just walk away and look," said Lift. "Light pollution does not matter, even if it's a good view of the center of the city."
The elevator should know that it is a resident of the city and has been a heavy scientist for eight years.
"I did not realize how interested I was until I was in the 19th planetarium doors," Lift said.
Wyomissing High Grad worked at the Neag Planetarium while studying Penn State Berks's genetics and development science and continued to grow in the field of scientific development. What is in space, how human beings travel and what keeps them going?
"I really love what I love," Lift said.
This fire has been pushed into the BCAAS.
"I love the sky, we are a group of enthusiasts who love us," he said.