Blue moon 2018: How to see a supermoon on Jan 31.

February 23, 2018 - Supermoon


This NASA draft shows a lunar obscure times for a US.


Jan. 31 will be a trifecta of lunar awesomeness. For a first time in 150 years, there will be a super blue blood moon. This means:

Here’s how to get a good demeanour during this once-in-a-lifetime phenomenon.  

Where it will seem

Unfortunately, not everybody will get a live, front-row chair to a super blue blood moon. 

“For a (continental) US, a observation will be best in a west,” pronounced Gordon Johnston, module executive and lunar blogger during NASA Headquarters in Washington. 

Here’s how things mangle down:

  • The best observation time for a East Coast is 6:45 a.m. ET. You’ll need to be in a high plcae to see a moon since it will be so low in a west-northwest sky.
  • Those in a center of a US will be means to see a start of a obscure during 4:51 a.m. CT. From 6:15 a.m. to 6:30 a.m. CT will get a best observation time. 
  • People vital in a Rocky Mountain segment will get a best perspective around 6:30 a.m. MT. 
  • The West Coast will get a best perspective between about 5 a.m. and 6 a.m. PT. 
  • Asia, a Middle East, Australia, eastern Russia and New Zealand can see a obscure during a morning moonrise on Jan. 31, according to NASA. Sorry, UK.

Here is how a obscure will demeanour opposite a world.


How to see it online

If your internal continue is job for clouds that morning, we can still see a super blue blood moon. NASA TV’s live feed will substantially be your best possibility to see it live if there’s bad observation continue in your location. The Griffith Observatory in Los Angeles is also doing a live feed during a lunar eclipse.


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