As we all know, the Moon has been out of our sight for almost three years now.
We’re still on track for a total lunar eclipse on August 14th, which means it will still be a while until the next one.
It’s hard to imagine a world where the moon never becomes visible again.
It seems like a good time to get the calendar rolling, and so we’ve compiled a list of some of the most important astronomical dates and times to look forward to in 2018.1) July 14th – The Lunar Eclipse of 20192) July 16th -The Lunar Eclipse on August 13th3) July 17th – Lunar Eclipse at 2:33 a.m.
(UTC)4) July 18th – Total Lunar EclipseOn July 14, 2019, the moon will be completely obscured for the first time.
That means it won’t be visible to the naked eye for a very long time, but we can expect it to be visible again to the human eye once it does.
It won’t actually be the eclipse that will be visible for us, but the event that it will be the first one.
The eclipse is a perfect time to enjoy the eclipse, and since it’s a partial eclipse, the sky is dark.
It looks like a giant cloud of dust that’s hanging over the edge of the moon.
You can see the moon just a few feet away from you, and you can see some of its trails on the horizon.
This is an awesome time to watch the eclipse in person.
If you want to get close, you can even try to make it look like you’re watching it with binoculars, since you can actually see the dust cloud that’s floating above the moon’s edge.
This particular part of the eclipse happens in the eastern Pacific Ocean.
It takes about a minute and a half to complete the total eclipse, but if you’re lucky, you’ll see the whole thing in the blink of an eye.
The total eclipse is best viewed from the eastern horizon, because the moon passes in front of the Earth’s shadow and casts a shadow that blocks the moonlight.
The moon will also be partially obscured in the western sky, and that makes for a nice backdrop for the eclipse.
The partial eclipse happens during the early hours of the morning, so it’s ideal for watching during the day.
The northern hemisphere will be dark, and there will be a lot of clouds over the eastern part of South Korea.
If that’s not your thing, you might be able to catch a glimpse of the full moon with binoculus.
There’s a small chance that the moon could become completely blocked in the northern hemisphere, so you’ll want to be prepared to see it through binocular sight.
You might also be able see the total moon, as the moon appears to be very low in the sky, so be sure to have a decent pair of binocular lenses to help you see it in person if you can’t see the full eclipse with binovids.
You might also want to check out the Moon Spotting app, which is a free app that allows you to view and photograph the Moon in the night sky from any position.
This app also lets you track the lunar eclipse through time, so if you want a good night’s sleep before it happens, you may want to use it.
The app has been downloaded more than 10 million times, and the total lunar eclipses have been recorded by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration as the best time to see the lunar event.
If you’re looking for a great gift idea for your friends and family, you could always check out this Moon-Sitting Challenge that’s been going on for a few months now.
The winner of the contest will get a Moon-sitting station that can sit atop the Moon’s surface and watch the lunar eclipse live in total darkness for an hour and a change.
The challenge starts on August 20th and runs through August 31st, so there’s plenty of time to try your luck with it.
If the moon has been completely obscured in recent months, try to plan your next Moon-sitting date so that you’ll be able access it.