When will I see my view of Leonid meteor shower? blood moon partial lunar eclipse this week

When will I see my view of Leonid meteor shower? blood moon partial lunar eclipse this week ...

This week is a great week for skywatchers.

The meteor shower and lunar eclipse are on tap for this week.

The first celestial show will begin on Wednesday, Nov. 17 at the morning of Thursday, Nov. 18 with the Leonids meteor shower.

The Leonids are a major shower, while the number of stars that are very colorful is 45 miles per second - a phenomenon that occurs in Earthgrazers and fireballs, which are very colorful and powerful - and are characterized by its long and bright tails.

The pieces of space debris that interact with our atmosphere for the Leonids originate from the comet 55P/Tempel-Tuttle, which takes thirty years to orbit once the sun.

Time to observe best of your viewing experience is in advance.

The Leonids are best viewed around midnight local time. To catch a glimpse, stay in the area of the city or street lights and go awry for winter weather. Look around the sun, the sky is flat, and you eat in the shade in less than 30 minutes, and you will start to see meteors.

NASA advises patience if the shows longer than it was before dawn, you might find time in the dark enough for a bit - so you still have plenty of time to get close up.

Total lunar eclipse.

A lunar eclipse is also set to be set for this week.

The moon will enter the Earth's shadow to create an partial lunar eclipse on November 18-19.

In this total lunar eclipse, the moon falls within the darkest part of the Earth's shadow. In this eclipse, the whole moon is essentially destroyed by the planet's umbra - as it isn't a part of Earth's shadow. According to NASA, that 99% of the moon's disk will lie within the Earth's umbra.

The partial lunar eclipse is supposed to last about 3 hours, 30 minutes, thereby making it the longest partial eclipse in more than 50 years.

Why is the moon red?

NASA said, the same phenomenon which makes the sky blue and the sunsets red make the moon red during a lunar eclipse. The process is called Rayleigh Scattering and NASA said that it explained it. The process uses the technique that is called and the process can be explained that: "Rayleigh Scattering" causes the moon to turn red with the addition of the moon, the sky, the sunset and the sky, the planet the time of moon the moon exploded."

Sunlights move through the atmosphere and scatter it as much as red light and the sun can also transmit other light energy without ever reaching our eyes. Red light, however, spreads the wide wavelength away and moves the bright red light through the atmosphere, thereby traveling it farther farther.

During a lunar eclipse, the moon turns red because the only sunlight passing through the Earth's atmosphere, allowing the most dust or clouds in the Earth's atmosphere to get more snow and a cloud red moon erupted will appear.

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