What Is The Scientific Explanation Of Lunar Eclipse?

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Connor Sephton Profile
Connor Sephton answered
At the exact moment of a lunar eclipse, the Moon turns a deep ruby color, due to being backlit by sunshine that moves through the Earth's atmosphere - this light is made of various blue components that have a reddish appearance during the eclipse process...the base lights up the Moon as the eclipse begins, making it a very beautiful and unusual sight. All over the world, people come out of doors to enjoy the stunning spectacle of the Lunar Eclipse, with its almost supernatural plays of light and shadow.

More Lunar Eclipse Facts

• At the event of a lunar eclipse, the moon moves behind Planet Earth, and Earth shield the sun's lights from shining on the Moon. This particular astronomy event can only occur when the Earth and Moon are in perfect alignment - for instance, there must be a full moon.
• The Lunar Eclipse goes on for several hours, as opposed to a solar eclipse, which will be very brief in duration.
• A Solar eclipse may not be visible to much of the world; however, a Lunar eclipse can be seen from any location, by any citizen of the globe. Lunar eclipses are fascinating and rare events that draw plenty of media attention and general interest. Some people may enjoy using telescopes to see the details of the Lunar eclipse as it begins to occur. People may also travel to certain locations that promise spectacular views of the proceedings. While the Lunar eclipse is a scientific event that happens for a specific reason, many people are superstitious about the eclipse and its possible supernatural powers. For example, when Prince Charles married Princess Diana, they wed in the shadow of the eclipse, and astrologers predicted trouble for the pair, who did indeed have a turbulent and tragic marriage.

Dates of past and future lunar eclipses can be seen at certain websites that deal with science and astronomy.
Anonymous Profile
Anonymous answered
There is no scientific definition, some people believe is due to sunlight caused by the moon's surface peaks.

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