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Harvest Moon 9/16/2016

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1Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Empty Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Thu Sep 15, 2016 10:29 pm


Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 14344165_10205983465180481_5380534815213492244_n

September 2016 Moon Phases
New Moon
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Pop_new_moon
September 1
09:03 UTC
First Quarter
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Pop_first_moon
September 9
11:49 UTC
Full Moon
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Pop_full_moon
September 16
19:05 UTC
Last Quarter
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Pop_last_moon
September 23
09:56 UTC
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Moon_date_arrow Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Moon_date_arrow Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Moon_date_arrow Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Moon_date_arrow
Times of Full Moon for September 2016 in your current timezone and major cities:

Time of Full Moon for America/Chicago

September 16, 2016 - 02:05 pm (CDT)

Local Time Now for America/Chicago

September 15, 2016 - 09:28:49 pm (CDT)

Local Date and Time for September 2016 Full Moon in major cities around the world:

Los Angeles,
San Francisco,

September 16,
12:05 pm (PDT)
Salt Lake City,

September 16,
01:05 pm (MDT)
San Antonio

September 16,
02:05 pm (CDT)
New York,

September 16,
03:05 pm (EDT)

September 16,
08:05 pm (GMT/BST)

September 16,
09:05 pm (CEST)

September 16,
10:05 pm (EEST)
Abu Dhabi,

September 16,
11:05 pm (GST)
New Delhi

September 17,
12:35 am (IST)
Kuala Lumpur

September 17,
03:05 am (SGT)

Hong Kong,

September 17,
03:05 am (WST)

September 17,
05:05 am (EST)

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2Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Empty Re: Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Thu Sep 15, 2016 10:35 pm


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Harvest Moon eclipse: When and where to see the last eclipse of 2016
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Lada
By Brian Lada, Meteorologist
September 15, 2016; 7:00 PM ET
Share |

The Harvest Moon will fill the sky on Friday night and, for some people across the globe, it will bring a special event - a lunar eclipse.
Friday night's lunar eclipse will be the final eclipse of the year and will be visible across Europe, Asia, Africa and Australia. Those across North America and South America will have to wait until 2017 to see another eclipse.
The Harvest Moon eclipse will be a penumbral lunar eclipse, which is different from a total eclipse.
During a total lunar eclipse, the moon passes through the umbra, or the darkest part of the Earth's shadow. This darkens the moon and can cause the moon to appear a red or orange color.
However, during a penumbral lunar eclipse the moon only passes through the penumbra, the outer part of the Earth's shadow. This is not as dark as the umbra, but it still causes some shading on the moon.
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 650x366_09151554_penumbraleclipse
Penumbral lunar eclipses can be difficult to notice at first, but those gazing at the moon on Friday night should be able to spot some shading over a corner of the moon.
People will be able to see the eclipse without any special equipment; however, the shading will be more noticeable for those with binoculars or telescopes.
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 650x366_09122016_650x366_11302007_eclipseA view of the moon during a penumbral eclipse on Oct. 22, 2013. (Photo/AccuWeather Astronomy Fan Dana W.)
AccuWeather Astronomy Facebook page
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The Harvest Moon is one of the most well known full moons of the year and is the name given to the full moon closest to the Autumnal Equinox. This usually occurs in September, but on occasion, it can fall in October.
In the Northern Hemisphere, this full moon usually falls around the time that farmers are preparing to harvest their crops.
"This full moon's name is attributed to Native Americans because it marked when corn was supposed to be harvested," according to the Farmer's Almanac. "At the peak of harvest, farmers can work late into the night by the light of this moon."
The full moon in September also goes by the name of the Full Corn Moon, the Barley Moon, the Worm Moon and the Crow Moon.

Thanks to: http://www.accuweather.com

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3Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Empty Re: Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Thu Sep 15, 2016 10:36 pm


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4Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Empty Re: Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Thu Sep 15, 2016 10:37 pm


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5Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Empty Re: Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Thu Sep 15, 2016 10:37 pm


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6Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Empty Re: Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Fri Sep 16, 2016 9:10 am


Thursday, 15 September 2016
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Moon-9-8-2014-Lance-Bullion-e1410177675352
Full moon comes on September 16, 2016, and, for the Northern Hemisphere, this upcoming full moon is known as the Harvest Moon. It’s a particularly close and large Harvest Moon, which some will call a supermoon. And the September 16 moon will undergo a very subtle kind of eclipse known as a penumbral eclipse, visible from the world’s Eastern Hemisphere.
The moon will reach the crest of its full phase on September 16 at 1905 UTC. That’ll be 3:05 p.m. ET for us in North America; thus, the moon is beneath our horizon as it turns exactly full, and we will miss out on the September 16 penumbral lunar eclipse.
If you are in the world’s Eastern Hemisphere, know that this is a very subtle eclipse. Some will look right at it and swear no eclipse is taking place! The moon sweeps through Earth’s penumbral (light) shadow from 1655 to 2054 UTC; translate to your time zone.
Your best bet for actually witnessing this faint penumbral lunar eclipse is around mid-eclipse, which takes place at 18:54 UTC.
At best, it’ll look like a dark shading on the moon.
Read more about this eclipse at Fred Espenak’s EclipseWise.
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Penumbral_eclipse_11-20-2002_Fred_Espenak
View larger. | Left, an ordinary full moon with no eclipse. Right, full moon in penumbral eclipse. There’s no dark bite taken out of the moon. A penumbral eclipse creates only a dark shading on the moon’s face. Master eclipse photographer Fred Espenak took this photo; more from Fred Espenak about the September 16, 2016 eclipse.
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Visibility_Lunar_Eclipse_2016-09-16-e1464871926538
View larger. | As you can see on the worldwide map, the penumbral lunar eclipse of September 16, 2016, is visible from Earth’s Eastern Hemisphere. It’s not at all visible from North America.
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Penumbral-lunar-eclipse-september-16-2016
Although the moon sweeps through the Earth’s penumbral (light) shadow from 16:55 to 20:54 UTC, your best bet for witnessing this faint penumbral lunar eclipse is to look around mid-eclipse at 18:54 UTC.
Can’t see the eclipse? If you’re in the Northern Hemisphere, you can see the Harvest Moon on September 16.
The Harvest Moon is the full moon that falls the closest to the Northern Hemisphere’s autumnal equinox. In the Southern Hemisphere, this September full moon counts as the closest full moon to your spring equinox. For Southern Hemisphere dwellers, it’s not a Harvest Moon. Your Harvest Moon comes around the March equinox.
For all of us, the Harvest Moon can come anywhere from about two weeks before to two weeks after the autumn equinox (September for Northern Hemisphere, March for Southern Hemisphere). In some years, the Northern Hemisphere’s Harvest Moon can come as late as early October. The last October Harvest Moon was October 4, 2009, and will next occur on October 5, 2017.
One of you asked:
Is the phase of the moon consistent across the United States? Recently, on a trip to the California coast we saw a full moon, but it did not appear to be in the same phase just one day later in the western Pennsylvania sky.
The moon’s phase does appear the same as seen from across the U.S. – even from across the world – more or less. When the moon is full, for example, it’s more or less full for all of us. So looking up at night unites us all, across the planet. We all see the moon as nearly full around now, for example.
The moon’s phase is continuously changing, though, even if that change isn’t perceptible to the eye. From one night to the next, the moon can definitely appear different in phase from the previous night. What’s more, your perception of the moon might be affected by other things – for example, by whether you’re seeing the moon in twilight or late at night, whether it’s peeking from behind trees or shining in solitary splendor, whether it’s a big reddish moon low in the sky or a smaller whiter moon closer to overhead.
There are seasonal variations, too. Around the time of full moon in spring, the moon rises much later one evening than it does the evening before. That’s happening around now, in Earth’s Southern Hemisphere.
In late summer and fall, the opposite is true. At middle and far northern latitudes in the Northern Hemisphere, full moons in September and October are characterized by a shorter-than-average time between successive moonrises. These moonrises close to the time of sunset – around the time of the full moon in September and October – are the essence of the Harvest Moon phenomenon.
By the way, Lance Bullion captured the image at the top of this post. It’s the beautiful setting Harvest Moon, colored by the extra thickness of Earth’s atmosphere in the direction toward the horizon.
You’ll see a similarly colored rising Harvest Moon during the next several evenings, if you catch the moonrise, shortly after sunset.
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Autumn_ecliptic
In autumn, the angle of the ecliptic – or sun and moon’s path – makes a narrow angle with the horizon. Image via classicalastronomy.com
Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Autumn_full_moonrise
The narrow angle of the ecliptic means the moon rises...

Thanks to: http://www.earth-heal.com


7Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Empty Re: Harvest Moon 9/16/2016 Fri Sep 16, 2016 1:44 pm


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