The world will see the longest lunar eclipse in a century over the night of July 27, and the early hours of July 28. Instead, people in the Middle East, Africa, and Asia will get the best look, weather permitting.
The first part of the lunar eclipse will see the Moon fall under the Earth's shadow. The July 27 lunar eclipse will be especially long because the moon will be at its farthest point in its orbit.
The total lunar eclipse will be fully visible in Delhi. However, since the Earth's atmosphere scatters shorter wavelength light (colors like green or blue), only the longer wavelengths, or the redder-end of the spectrum, reach the surface of the moon, causing it to appear reddish-brown. It'll be a lovely four hours there, hanging in our sky, passing above us with high visibility (hopefully) across the whole world - except for North America. While the naysayers might kvetch about the hype over things like eclipses and super moons, I say let them.
In fact, such a solar eclipse had last occurred on December 13, 1974, and the next one like it will be seen only in 2080.
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Mars' closest approach will be before sunrise on July 31 at 4 a.m. EST and on July 30 at 10 p.m.
Canberrans won't be able to catch the whole show, however, because the moon will set before the total eclipse finishes. The moon will be in ideal alignment with the sun and Earth on Friday, with the moon on the opposite side of the Earth from the sun. As a result, the planet, which is at its closest to Earth - and therefore, its brightest - since 2003, will live up to its nickname and appear red as well.
This is the latest eclipse of the space-housed pair we call our own home (Earth) and our moon. Since the moon will be at its most distant and smallest, it will take more time to cross the Earth's shadow. However, not everyone will be able to see the blood moon.
However, going by the way we get excited on seeing the Moon or any other planet in our Solar System, we'll probably lose our minds if we're ever contacted by aliens.