Lunar eclipse of 2022: It will be the last total lunar eclipse of 2022. Read all the details here.
A few days ago, we saw the last solar eclipse of this year, and now skywatchers have another chance to get a mesmerizing view of this year’s total lunar eclipse. You will witness the total lunar eclipse of the year on November 8. The world will witness the “Supermoon,” meaning the moon will appear larger than its usual size. Most importantly, this will be the last total lunar eclipse of 2022, as the next one takes place on March 14, 2025, NASA informed. However, you will continue to see partial and penumbral lunar eclipses during that time.
A Lunar Eclipse occurs when the Moon passes through the shadow of the Earth. Only when the sun, earth and moon are in a straight line with the earth between the other two can this happen. A lunar eclipse occurs when it casts a shadow on the lunar surface. “If the moon is inside the umbra, it will take on a reddish hue. Lunar eclipses are sometimes called ‘blood moons’ because of this phenomenon,” NASA said.
Total lunar eclipse 2022: when and where to watch
The last lunar eclipse of 2022 is expected to occur on November 8. The process of Lunar Eclipse begins at 03:02 AM (Eastern Standard Time).
Basically, the total lunar eclipse will be visible in various parts of the world including Northern and Eastern Europe, Asia, Australia, North America, much of South America, Pacific Ocean, Atlantic Ocean, Indian Ocean , the Arctic and Antarctica. Unfortunately, this 2022 total solar eclipse will not be visible in India. However, some last moments were seen in some parts of the country.
How to Glimpse the Total Lunar Eclipse
Unlike a solar eclipse, you don’t need any special equipment to observe a lunar eclipse. However, binoculars or a telescope will improve the view of the moon and its red hues. in North and Central America and in Ecuador, Colombia and western parts of Venezuela and Peru. In Puerto Rico. Apart from these, it is also visible in Asia, Australia and New Zealand. Fortunately, Alaska and Hawaii get the chance to see every stage of the eclipse.