Supermoon rises over Alvord Desert in southeast Oregon
October 27, 2015 - Supermoon
Want transparent skies in Oct to see a fantastic moonrise in Oregon?
Head to a Alvord Desert in Harney County, like we did.
The central supermoon occurs on Tuesday, though Monday evening’s moonrise was scarcely full and it came early adequate in a dusk to see a landscape over that a moon rose.
In this case, that would be a Coyote Hills and Alvord Desert, from only above Frog Spring on a easterly side of Steens Mountain, about 120 miles southeast of Burns.
Time of a print was 5:59 p.m. This is a final time this year a moon will pass tighten adequate in a circuit to Earth to be called a supermoon. The materialisation creates it demeanour generally large, and so bright, generally during a horizon.
I wish this creates adult for September’s supermoon.
I had to expostulate about one mile south on Fields-Follyfarm Road to get ATT wireless use to record this report, reduction than an hour after holding a photo.
Links to new postings about things function in a sky (posts were created by me unless differently noted):
Supermoon lunar problematic rises over Portland, elsewhere (photos): Mike Zacchino, print editor of a Oregonian and OregonLive.com
Photos of a supermoon and eclipse from Sept. 27, 2015, from around a world
Eclipse of supermoon early this dusk in Portland singular event, indeed (Sept. 27, 2015)
How to sketch a full moon; tips from The Oregonian’s print editors
Eclipse, supermoon coming! Closest full moon to Earth this year (September 2015)
April 2015 lunar eclipse manifest for an hour before clouds problematic perspective (photos): Mike Zacchino
Total solar problematic in 2017 offers Oregon outrageous general transport selling opportunity
Total solar problematic entrance Aug. 21, 2017: Earth’s initial landfall in Oregon, Lincoln City to go dark
Smoke gets in a eyes this 2015 wildfire summer: will it impact 2017 problematic viewing?
Photos of the October 2014 sum lunar eclipse from around a world: Mike Zacchino
Stonehenge War Memorial moody observation mark for lunar eclipse
— Terry Richard