This Sunday, July 5, this year’s third lunar eclipse of the moon will occur, and it will be visible from much of the world, including Argentina.
The onset of dusk occurs at 00:07 Argentina time and will be visible in South America, Africa, southern and western Europe, southern and eastern North America, and the South Pacific.
The highest point of the phenomenon will be at 1:28 am and end at 2:49 pm, which is visible in its final phase in the extreme west of Africa, America and the Pacific.
The moon’s first penumbral eclipse occurred on January 10 and there was another on June 5. The eclipse on July 5 will not be the last: there will be another on November 30.
To these eclipses is added the sunshine on June 21
A lunar eclipse only occurs in the full moon phase and occurs if the moon passes through any part of the earth’s shadow.
A lunar eclipse of the moon is when the satellite passes the Earth’s penumbra, causing a subtle darker surface, reported by the Córdoba Astronomical Observatory (OAC).
Types of lunar eclipses
Eclipse lunar penumbral: The moon passes through the shadow of the earth. It can be seen between the night on Saturday and the sunset.
Partial lunar eclipse: Part of the moon passes through the earth’s threshold shadow.
The total eclipse of the moon: The entire moon passes through the earth’s shadow.