Hinode Shares X-ray Observations of June 10 'Ring of Fire' Solar Eclipse
People around the Northern Hemisphere had the chance to experience an annular or partial eclipse of the Sun on Thursday, June 10, 2021, while the international Hinode satellite captured its own views from its orbit around Earth. Because of its position in orbit, Hinode's X-ray Telescope observed the Moon passing in front of the Sun four times, with two passes almost directly in front of the star, creating a similar "ring of fire" effect as seen in the path of the annular eclipse on Earth. The telescope observes the solar atmosphere at millions of degrees, including the ultra-hot material in active regions above sunspots. Several bright active regions are visible as the Sun’s activity begins to trend upward in its roughly 11-year solar cycle. Hinode is a joint endeavor by the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency, the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan, the European Space Agency, the United Kingdom Space Agency, and NASA. Credits: NASA/JAXA/SAO/Montana State University
'Ring of Fire' Solar Eclipse explained by astrophysicist (with safe viewing tips!)
Skywatchers in some parts of the world will be treated to an annular solar eclipse on June 10, 2021. American Museum of Natural History astrophysicist Dr. Jackie Faherty talks to Space.com's Chelsea Gohd about it. 'Ring of fire' eclipse 2021 guide: https://www.space.com/ring-of-fire-annual-solar-eclipse-2021 CAUTION: NEVER look directly the Sun - especially with binoculars or a telescope - unless you have a proper solar filter.
Total Lunar Eclipse - May 26, 2021
Watch a recording of timeandate.com's live stream covering the total lunar eclipse on May 26, 2021, which was visible from the Pacific Ocean, all of Australia and New Zealand, the western side of North America, and parts of East Asia and South America. Jump to:
0:31:49 Today's show
0:48:50 Partial stage
1:11:24 Why the moon turns red
1:29:58 More than halfway through partial stage
2:08:50 Lunar Eclipse and Milky Way
2:23:55 Totality of lunar eclipse
2:46:50 Starry Knights interview
3:38:48 Moonset in San Diego
3:54:54 What is up next https://www.timeanddate.com/eclipse/lunar/2021-may-26 has real-time animations, maps, times, and much more for this eclipse. You can also watch the recording on https://www.timeanddate.com/live/eclipse-lunar-2021-may-26 and read our live blog with time-stamped progress reports and background information about the eclipse. Keep an eye on https://www.timeanddate.com/live/ for an up-to-date streaming schedule for future events.
Super Flower Blood Moon over California in amazing time-lapse
The Griffith Observatory in Los Angeles, California captured footage of the lunar eclipse on May 26, 2021. The lunar eclipse is nicknamed the Super Flower Blood Moon for its combination of supermoon, lunar eclipse and May full moon. Photos: https://www.space.com/super-flower-blood-moon-lunar-eclipse-2021-photos Credit: Griffith Observatory | edited & time-lapsed by Space.com's Steve Spaleta (http://www.twitter.com/stevespaleta)
Total Lunar Eclipse | Griffith Observatory | May 26, 2021
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“The Flower Super Blood Moon Total Eclipse”: online observation – 26 May 2021
More here: https://www.virtualtelescope.eu/ Next 26 May 2021, the Flower Moon will offer an amazing total eclipse, well visible from Far East and Western Americas. As in the past, the Virtual Telescope Project will partner with some great astro-imagers there to bring to you the stunning beauty of such a unique event. Yes, it will be somewhat unique: the 26 May 2021 Full Moon will be both a “Supermoon" and a "Blood Moon”, something we really want to share with you.
Lunar Eclipse Live | May 26, 2021
Lowell Observatory is proud to present the 2021 Lunar Eclipse Live Stream! Starting at 2:30am on May 26th, Lowell educators will show you live views of the eclipse through our 14” Planewave telescope and wide-view portable Vixen telescopes. Maximum eclipse occurs at 4:30am PDT. Educators will also discuss the science of eclipses, the best ways to view them, Lowell's history with the Moon, and much more! Stream Links:
Super Flower Blood Moon! Skywatching tips from an astrophysicist
American Museum of Natural History astrophysicist Dr. Jackie Faherty talks to Space.com's Chelsea Gohd about what to look for with the supermoon/lunar eclipse on May 26, 2021, nicknamed the Super Flower Blood Moon. Guide: https://www.space.com/super-flower-blood-moon-total-lunar-eclipse-2021-guide Credit: Space.com | animations/imagery: NASA/GSFC/Griffith Observatory | edited by Steve Spaleta (http://www.twitter.com/stevespaleta)
Lunar Eclipse versus Solar Eclipse
With two eclipses coming in the next few weeks, learn the similarities and differences between a lunar eclipse and a solar eclipse. Chapters
0:00 - Intro
0:53 - Lunar Eclipse
2:54 - Solar Eclipse
7:42 - Venn Diagram Comparison Check it Out
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Preparing for the Lunar Eclipse with Otto Gruebl - Practical Astronomy Monday 17 May
Monday 17th May at 8:00pm, Stardome Observatory
Preparing for the Lunar Eclipse with Otto Gruebl
Speaker/Host Otto Gruebl
The Lunar Eclipse and its Imaging in prospect of a Total Lunar Eclipse on 26.5.2021 for 15 minutes.
I am interested in Astronomy since I was young.
I got really active when I moved to Gisborne in 2008 and joined the Gisborne Astronomical Society GAS I had the honour having been their President in 2013. I am member of RASNZ and enjoy since 2017 to be a member of AAS.
I do Solar Imaging in Ha and CaK since 2014 and I am an Eclipse Chaser including Lunar Eclipses. In the last years, I started Whitefield Nightscapes. In 2020 I started Planetary Imaging and Lunar Imaging as well.
I am living in Whangarei Heads with view of Mt.Manaia and Marsden Point and can see the Milky Way.
I work as Consultant Psychiatrist for Mental Health and Addiction Services at Northland DHB. My home country is Austria.
What is a Total Lunar Eclipse? | Super Blood Moon 2021
A total lunar eclipse occurs on the morning of Wednesday, May 26, 2021, for most of the Western Hemisphere. In this kind of lunar eclipse, the Moon reaches the Earth’s inner shadow, the umbra, so it will look red during totality (4:11-4:25am PDT). As seen from Flagstaff, Arizona, the Moon enters the barely visible penumbral phase at 1:47am; the more visible partial eclipse begins at 2:44am PDT (5:44am EDT). Totality is a brief 14 minutes this time, from 4:11 to 4:25am. The Moon will set at 5:23am, before the eclipse ends. Join Lowell Observatory at 2:30am PDT on Wednesday, May 26, 2021, for a livestream of this total lunar eclipse: https://youtu.be/HNTlJnyNk7E.
Why are there eclipses? | Make your own eclipse model
Why do eclipses occur? Show the mechanics of a solar eclipse using household items in our simple DIY astronomy video. This is a great experiment for a school science project, teaching the basics of an eclipse in a classroom, or a fun project to teach kids something new about the Solar System.
Solar Eclipse | After Dark Online
On December 14, the shadow of the moon will cross Earth in a rare event called a total solar eclipse. For a small portion of Earthly observers—in this case, those in a narrow strip across South America—the moon will be perfectly lined up between our planet and the Sun, casting an eerie darkness and offering a magnificent view of the solar corona. Join us to learn more about this fascinating alignment and prime yourself for the upcoming eclipse. This program features: Experiencing Totality
This time-lapse audio collage of the 2017 total solar eclipse captures the wondrous reactions of viewers under the shadow. (Begins at 3:31) What is a Solar Eclipse?
Join Exploratorium astronomer Isabel Hawkins and Exploratorium educator Liliana Blanco as they explain the celestial mechanics of a total solar eclipse. Begins at 7:23) Being There with Isabel Hawkins
Exploratorium astronomer Dr. Isabel Hawkins describes the feeling of witnessing a total solar eclipse and shares her experience of the community created around the shared experience. (Begins at 11:02) Eclipse Montage 1998–2019
A highlight reel of the Exploratorium’s coverage of total solar eclipses for the last two decades. (Begins at 37:59) Broadcasting from the Path of Totality with Rob Semper
Exploratorium Chief Science Officer Dr. Rob Semper shares the history of the Exploratorium’s broadcasting of total solar eclipses and the research, technology, talent, and luck that make it possible. (Begins at 40:09) How to Predict Eclipses
This short animation illustrates how a viewer on earth can begin to predict eclipse occurrences through first-person observation. (Begins at 1:00:49) The movements and mechanics of the planets, moons, and stars create awesome effects for us observers on Earth. Predictable yet coincidental, these cycles among the stars lead to gravitational bulges, lunar alignments, and a turnaround of apparent motion. Join us this month as we explore these effects as opportunities for wonder and harbingers of future change.
Astronomy Online: Secrets of the Eclipse #LearnWithMe
Eclipses are one of the most awe-inspiring events observable from our planet. Join Museum astrophysicist Jackie Faherty as she leads us through a tour of eclipses from all angles and from the best views, in celebration of the last eclipse of 2020, which takes place on December 14 and will be visible from Chile. New York City high school science teacher Deion Desir, an alum of the Museum’s Master of Arts in Teaching Earth Science program, pilots our journey from Earth and through our solar neighborhood, revealing the many secrets of the eclipse as we go. In 2020, the Museum is celebrating the legacy of Charles Hayden, whose vision made the Hayden Planetarium possible and brought the universe to New York City.
Support for Hayden Planetarium Programs is provided by the Horace W. Goldsmith Endowment Fund. ***
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Hubblecast 130 Light: Hubble Studies the Earth during a Total Lunar Eclipse
Taking advantage of a total lunar eclipse in January 2019, astronomers using the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope have measured the amount of ozone in Earth’s atmosphere. This method serves as a proxy for how they will observe Earth-like planets around other stars in search of life. More information and download options: http://www.spacetelescope.org/videos/heic2013a/ Subscribe to Hubblecast in iTunes! https://itunes.apple.com/gb/podcast/hubblecast-hd/id258935617 Receive future episodes on YouTube by pressing the Subscribe button above or follow us on Vimeo: https://vimeo.com/hubbleesa Watch more Hubblecavideo.web_category.allst episodes: http://www.spacetelescope.org/videos/archive/category/hubblecast/ Credit:
Directed by: Bethany Downer and Nico Bartmann.
Editing: Nico Bartmann
Web and technical support: Gurvan Bazin and Raquel Yumi Shida
Written by: Bethany Downer
Music: tonelabs (www.tonelabs.com) – Orion Fog.
Footage and photos: ESA/Hubble, M. Kornmesser
Lunar Eclipse from Space Simulation | 360 Video | VR
This is a 360 degree video simulation of how a lunar eclipse looks like from space sped up 300 times the actual speed. Turn and look around as the Earth blocks the Sun and the bright moon goes dark. Please subscribe to be notified of:
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What is a Penumbral Lunar Eclipse? | Full Buck Moon 2020
A penumbral lunar eclipse occurs on the evening of Saturday, July 4th, for most of the Western Hemisphere. In this kind of lunar eclipse, the Moon only reaches the Earth’s outer shadow, so it doesn’t darken very much at all, and it won't look red like a total lunar eclipse. As seen from Flagstaff, Arizona, the Moon will rise on July 4th at 7:41 pm PDT. The penumbral lunar eclipse begins at 8:07pm, when the Moon begins to enter the penumbra. In this eclipse, the Moon never makes it all the way into the penumbra. Maximum eclipse is at 9:30pm. The Moon leaves the penumbra at 10:52pm, and the penumbral eclipse ends. Join Lowell Observatory at 8pm PDT on Saturday, July 4th, for a live stream of this penumbral lunar eclipse: https://youtu.be/LI0flPMJifk.
6 Amazing Facts About Solar Eclipses You Didn't Know
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TWITTER ➜ https://www.twitter.com/astrobytez A solar eclipse happens when the Moon passes in front of the Sun and casts a shadow across Earth. It's also known as an occultation. The reason solar eclipse happens is that the Sun is about 400 times larger than the Moon, but the Moon is about 400 times closer to the Earth. What this means is that the Sun and the Moon both have a very similar size when viewed from Earth, so when the Moon passes in front of the Sun, it blocks the light from reaching Earth. During the eclipse the corona shined like a ring around the moon fully covering the sun totality. During totality, up to a 200-km-wide core shadow was created. The weather during a solar eclipse changes noticeably.
Lufft‘s weather sensor recorded, that it got cloudier and windier shortly before the eclipse started. The temperature dropped 4 °C due to light loss. The global radiation changed significantly with the beginning of the eclipse as reflected by the measurements. The darkness was comparable with the time shortly before sunset. The whole process was like a change from daylight to twilight. As the moon moves in front of the sun, the sun shadow takes the same form as the current one of the solar eclipse. This gets clearly visible when holding a perforated plate in between the sun and the ground. The special shadow looked even sharper on the ground so it was possible to see very fine shapes. Solar eclipses don’t occur every month even the moon seems to take the same path.
The orbit of the moon is tilted relative to the orbit of the Earth around the sun, like a Gyroscope, so the moon often passes below or above the Earth. At those times, it does not cross the line between the sun and the Earth, and therefore does not create a solar eclipse. Only twice a year a solar eclipse is possible. The sun is 400 times larger than the moon and however gets covered completely.
The closer an object, the bigger is its apparent size such. The Sun is about 400 times larger than the Moon, but the Moon is about 400 times closer to the Earth. The result is that from Earth, they appear to be the same size. Because of the various orbits, different types of eclipses occur: If the moon covers the sun only partially, it is called a partial solar eclipse. If the moon moves completely in front of the sun, but cannot cover it completely due to the large distance, it is an Annular Eclipse. Only in the case of a total solar eclipse, everything matches perfectly, so that the sun disappears completely for a few minutes, leaving only its corona. During an eclipse, you can look into the future.
Although the last total solar eclipse occurred around midday, stars were visible during the phase of totality as at night. What is to be seen in the sky, however, it is not the normal stellar constellation but one that will be seen in several months. Visible sunspots are magnetic fields changing the flow of cosmic material.
Although the sun is 149,600,000 km away from the Earth, geomagnetic storms on the sun affect our magnetic field. This can even affect airplane or satellite communication or power grids. The geo magnetic storms, also called prominences, are mostly much larger than the Earth. They consist of a loop of hot gas coming from deeper sun layers, such as 20,000 °F hot helium caused by solar magnetic activity. During the eclipse, these events get visible in form of sun spots. Solar eclipse events won’t happen forever.
As the moon is slowly distancing itself from the earth, the total solar eclipse will expire one day. In around 400 Million years the distance between the moon and the sun will be too far to fully cover the sun’s disk. Then, solar eclipses will only be a magical memory. Credit: NASA/ESA
Time-lapse of 2019's Solar Eclipse Ring of Fire | Slooh Telescope
Time lapse video shows the 2019’s Ring of Fire annular solar eclipse using Slooh live feeds from the Middle East, India & Singapore!
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Annular Solar Eclipse - Moon's Shadow Seen From Space
Japan's Himawari 8 satellite captured imagery of the moon's shadow traversing the Earth, caused by the Dec. 26, 2019 annular solar eclipse. -- Last Solar Eclipse of the Decade: https://www.space.com/ring-of-fire-solar-eclipse-2019-photos-videos.html Credit: Japan Meteorological Agency (JMA)