When will the Partial Lunar Eclipse happen, and how long will the Beaver Moon last?


When is the Partial Lunar Eclipse Happening, and How Long Will the Beaver Moon Last?

The partial lunar eclipse that will take place tonight is a once-in-a-lifetime occurrence.

This unusually long partial lunar eclipse, also known as the November beaver moon, will be visible from many parts of the United States, so go outside late tonight or early tomorrow morning before the sun rises to see it.

The Lunar Eclipse’s peak will occur very early Friday morning or very late Thursday night.

According to NASA, the best viewing time for the eclipse will be around 4:03 a.m.

3:03 a.m. in Eastern

2:00 a.m., Central

1:03 a.m. on the mountain

On Friday, November 19, at 10:00 a.m. Pacific,

If you want to see the moon when it has a reddish hue, you can do so starting at 3:45 a.m.

From 4:20 a.m. Eastern to 4:20 a.m.


This is also the time when the eclipse reaches its apogee.

When the moon is completely eclipsed, it is said to be at its apogee.

Up to 99.1 percent of the moon is expected to be obscured by the Earth’s shadow during tonight’s event.

As a result, it will be nearly a total eclipse, but not quite.

Parts of South America, eastern Australia, northeastern Asia, and Polynesia will all be able to see the lunar eclipse at its peak, according to NASA.

What Time Does the Eclipse Begin and End?

According to NASA, the lunar eclipse will last about six hours, beginning at 1:02 a.m.

Beginning at 7:04 a.m. Eastern and ending at 7:04 a.m.

In the east.

In the early hours of the morning, at 1:02 a.m.,

The penumbral eclipse begins at 8:00 a.m. Eastern.

(When the moon passes through the penumbra, or outer part of the Earth’s shadow.)

At 2:19 a.m., the moon will begin to dim, but the effect will be minor.)

The partial eclipse begins at 8:00 a.m. Eastern.

The moon begins to enter the umbra, or shadow, of the Earth at this point.

Because the eclipsed part of the moon appears dark, it appears as if a bite is being taken out of it.

(And the bite gets bigger and bigger.) At 3:45 a.m.

Around 95% or more of the moon will be in the Earth’s shadow at midnight Eastern, giving it a reddish hue.

In some areas, the color may be faint and best viewed through binoculars or a telescope,…

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