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Eclipse will be full of white on 20 January 20 to end until 2022

People in North America and South America, a large part of Europe and Africa, can see a whole white eclipse overnight from January 20 to 21, the last event until 2022.

For those in Europe and Africa, the whole eclipse will be expanded in detail before sunrise.

For those in North and South America, the eclipse can be seen at first or midnight.

The Moon will be full in the umbrella of the Earth from 03:34 GMT to 06:51 GMT.

When the eclipse starts, a screen will move in from the left, as if it would bite off its & # 39; moon.

The full eclipse lasts for an hour, starting at 04:41 GMT according to NASA.

During the eclipse, its moon is still visible, but in a shadow of red.

That's why it's the "Moon Moon" name on the eclipse in a row.

The red color is the result of sunlight causing pink, orange or red to appear.

"Some sunlight is protected by Earth's atmosphere and reaches its moon, bending around the Earth's edge," explained Walter Freeman, assistant teaching professor of the department physics of the University of Syracuse.

"The small amount of red light still illuminates its moon to see it. Instead of being bright and bright, its moon is very windy and red, 10,000 or as without getting worse than usual. "

Although full lunar exercises happen, on average, around one or three times a year, after this there will be a gap of three years until another is visible.

"This is the last chance for a while to see a whole white eclipse," said Bruce Betts, chief scientist at The Planetary Society.

The next full eclipse will be visible from Europe on May 16, 2022.

Some lunchtimes take part in the interim.

Full eclipses only occur when the Earth moves directly between a & # 39; Sun and her Sun.

Bad weather can affect watching, but experts say they are different in the case of eclipse provision, special eyes do not need to make an outdoor step and look at an eclipse.

That's because the moon does not have a & # 39; gives light alone, but only sunlight appears.

"A moon has never been clear enough to hurt our eyes like the Sun," said Freeman.

"Moon is blood one of the few opportunities we need to see both the moon and the stars in the sky at the same time, as its moon is usually clear. "

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