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The Supermoon on November 14, 2016, will be the closest a Full Moon has been to Earth since January 26, 1948. The next time a Full Moon is even closer to Earth will be on November 25, 2034 (dates based on UTC time).
The best time to view the Super Moon is at Moonrise, weather permitting, of course. At this time, illusion mixes with reality to make a low-hanging Moon look unnaturally large when compared to foreground objects.
A massive mysterious structure appears on the surface of the far side of the moon in the last image taken of the 70-mm magazine G – AS08-18-2828 to 2908 series of the Apollo 8 mission and was taken after Trans Earth Ejection (TEI) between December 25 and 27, 1968, and only appears in this last image.
What could this massive mysterious structure be? Any ideas?
NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft has captured its last and best photo of Pluto’s four mysterious dark spots.
New Horizons imaged the patches on Saturday (July 11), from a distance of 2.5 million miles (4 million kilometers). The dark spots lie on Pluto’s far side, which always faces the dwarf planet’s largest moon, Charon. New Horizons won’t be able to see the far side when it zooms through the Pluto system during its highly anticipated flyby on Tuesday morning; July 14 2015.
The first Blood Moon eclipse in a series of four happened on the night of April 14-15, 2014. The second one took place on the night of October 7-8, 2014. The third one today April 4, 2015 and visible to North American skywatchers. The fourth one will be on September 28, 2015.
A series of four total lunar eclipses is called a tetrad.
There are a total of 8 tetrads in the 21st century (2001 to 2100). Proponents of the Biblical Blood Moon Prophecy regard the ongoing tetrad as especially significant because it coincides with two important Jewish holidays: The April 2014 and April 2015 total lunar eclipses align with the feast of Passover. The October 2014 and September 2015 total lunar eclipses align with the feast of Tabernacles.
Theia is a hypothesized ancient planet in the early Solar System, about the size of mars, that according to the giant impact hypothesis collided with the Early Earth around 4.533 billion years ago .
After the impact Theia’s debris gathered together around Earth to form what was the early Moon. After the debris from the collision flew into space, some scientists think that it originally formed two moons which later merged to form the single Moon we know today. Others, however, believe that the two-moon hypothesis is not necessary to explain the difference in the faces of the near and far sides of the Moon.
Have you heard of Pareidolia?
Most people have never heard of it but nearly everyone has experienced it.
Pareidolia is a psychological phenomenon involving a vague and random stimulus (often an image or sound) being perceived as significant. Common examples include seeing images of animals or faces in clouds, the man in the moon or the Moon rabbit, and hearing hidden messages on records when played in reverse.