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[Ambassador report] [FREE REPORT]An Eclipse Never Comes Alone!

by Aida Daeichiyan karandi | 09-07-2020 20:02 Comments 4 Comments recommendations 0 recommendations

An Eclipse Never Comes Alone!
We saw a solar eclipse on June 21 and a lunar eclipse on 5 July 2020. 
A solar eclipse at all times occurs about two weeks earlier than or after a lunar eclipse. Usually, there are two eclipses in a row, but other times, there are three during the same eclipse season.[1]
 Now let's look at these two natural phenomena together on dates June 21 and 5 July.
The solar eclipse of June 21, 2020
In June 2020, the moon turned fewer than nine hours after the June 20 solstice.  The moon Swept right in front of the sun on Sunday, June 21, 2020, to stage an annular solar eclipse for a narrow but long slice of the world’s Eastern Hemisphere. A much larger swath of Earth saw varying degrees of a partial solar eclipse.[2]
People in the Americas could not be able to view this solar eclipse at all. It happened during nighttime hours for them on the night of June 20. By the time the sun rises over the Americas on June 21, the eclipse would be long over. Anyway in the Americas had a slight chance of catching a very young moon on the evening of June 21. (For other areas, please see Map 1.)[3]
 The Penumbral Lunar Eclipse of 5 Jul, 2020 
A  lunar eclipse of the Moon occurred on Sunday 5 July 2020. This very subtle lunar eclipse was essentially invisible to the naked eye, although it lasted 2 hours and 45 minutes, only 35% of the Moon's disc was in partial shadow. The full moon was visible from the Americas, south-west Europe, and western Africa.[4]
During a lunar eclipse, Earth comes between the moon and the sun, and the three align exactly. Because of this alignment, Earth casts a shadow on the moon's face.All lunar eclipses occur when the moon is full. Interestingly enough, during eclipses but also during every full and new moon, gravitational forces on Earth are exclusively strong because of the sun's influence when it aligns with the moon and our planet. That makes our planet's oceans bulge and causes high tides to be higher and low tides to be lower. [5]

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Sang Su Mentor

  • Sang Su Mentor says :
    Hi Aida Daeichiyan karandi, this is a mentor, Sang Su Lee.

    Thank you for explaining the lunar and solar eclipse in detail. I also observed an eclipse on June, not directly but by watching TV. It is a space show!! This was quite marvelous to watch.

    I will look forward to reading more of this kind of article.

    Posted 16-07-2020 01:21

Bal krishna Pandey

  • Bal krishna Pandey says :
    Hello Aida,
    This s Bal krishna from Nepal.
    Thank you very much for your report about Eclipse and correlated happenings. I didn't notice this before.
    thank you for providing the new interesting topic to learn.
    stay safe dear friend.
    green cheers~

    Posted 14-07-2020 23:38

Kushal Naharki

  • Kushal Naharki says :
    Hello Aida

    Greetings and Namaste from Nepal
    Wishing you a safe stay
    Thank you for your report on An Eclipse Never Comes Alone

    Keep writing great reports.
    We are eager to read more reports from you.
    Green Cheers :)

    Best wishes,
    Kushal Naharki

    Posted 13-07-2020 00:29

Taehyun Mentor

  • Taehyun Mentor says :
    Hello Aida Daeichiyan karandi, this is mentor Taehyun!

    I didn't know solar eclipse had this correlation! When I heard that there was an eclipse on June 21, I took a silver-coated plastic bag and observed the sun! (Because it's not dazzling to look at the sun with the silver-coated plastic bag in your eyes) It's amazing to see these scientific causes and the consequences.

    Thank you for the report!

    Green cheers!
    Posted 10-07-2020 02:02

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