A penumbral lunar eclipse on November 28, 2012, will be the last eclipse of the year. People in Alaska, Hawaii, New Zealand, Australia, and most of Asia can see the eclipse. You must be in Alaska, Hawaii, Australia, or east Asia to watch the entire eclipse. Observers in western more »
If you are lucky enough to be able to see a solar eclipse, you should make sure you protect your eyes and never look directly at the sun without proper protection. This is because the sun’s photosphere emits intense infrared and ultraviolet (UV) radiation. Just as UV radiation causes sunburn more »
The first total solar eclipse since July 2010 occurs the night of November 13th. Virtually the entire path of totality falls over water. At the very beginning, the track cuts through Australia's Northern Territory just to the east of Darwin, then across the Gulf of Carpentaria, then through more »
A partial lunar eclipse will occur tonight. This partial lunar eclipse favors the Pacific Ocean; Hawaii sees it high in the sky during the middle of its night. Across North America the eclipse takes place between midnight and dawn. The farther east one goes, the closer the time of more »
On June 4th, 2012, there's going to be a full Moon. According to Native American folklore it’s the Strawberry Moon, so-called because the short season for harvesting strawberries comes during the month of June. This Strawberry’s going to have a bite taken out of it. At 3:00 am Pacific more »
On Sunday, May 20th, the sun is going to turn into a ring of fire for it's annular solar eclipse. It is the first annular eclipse to be seen from the United States in 18 years and the first one to be visible from earth in more than 2 more »
On Sunday, May 20th, the sun is going to turn into a ring of fire for it's annular solar eclipse. It is the first annular eclipse to be seen from the United States in 18 years and the first one to be visible from earth in more than 2 years. more »
At the beginning of January, PowerfulStorms reported on a rare solar eclipe to occur in November. Now, Queensland’s tourism department is promoting holidays and tours around this rare event. Read below to find out how you can get involved and witness this spectacular event.
On Saturday, Dec. 10th, the full Moon will glide through the coppery shadow of Earth, producing a total lunar eclipse. Wake up early and watch the show. You’ll be glad you did.