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Lunar and Solar Eclipse Explained: A Beginners Guide to Eclipses with Английский subtitles   Complain, DMCA

Why does the sun sometimes partially or even\n

Earth, our home planet, is locked in an elliptical­\n

This elliptical path is known as the orbit\nof our planet.

Earth travels around the sun along that orbit\n

As you may have noticed, this is roughly the\nlengt­h of one year.

So, does that mean Earth is at exactly the\n

Well, since it takes the same amount of time\n

the sun, it’s only fair to assume that on\n

We have actually answered that question in\n

on the 'i' button at the top right corner\nof the screen.

Just as Earth moves around the sun in an elliptical­\n

moon—also revolves around the Earth.

It takes about 27.322 days for the moon to\n

So, Earth revolves around the sun, and the\n

Due to all the inter-rela­ted motion happening\­n

When the new moon, during its revolution around\n

it blocks out the sun’s rays, which casts\n

This is called an eclipse of the sun or a\nsolar eclipse.

In other words, a solar eclipse happens when\n

Now, you may be thinking that the moon is\n

so why is it ever able to cover part of or\n

Although the moon is indeed about 400 times\n

around 400 times closer to us than the sun.

This is why both the moon and the sun appear\n

The moon is very small compared to the sun\n

isn’t big enough to engulf our entire planet.

Therefore, the moon’s shadow is always limited\n

This area changes even DURING an eclipse,\n

motion with respect to one another.

When the moon eclipses the sun, it casts two\n

Umbra, which is a small and very dark shadow.

If you’re in a place on Earth where Umbra\n

sun will be blocked out from your perspectiv­e.

The second type of shadow is known as the\n

If the penumbra passes over you, then only\n

Depending on the type of shadow the moon casts\n

The first is a total solar eclipse.

This is the most spectacula­r of all eclipses\n

entire sun is completely blocked out by the\nmoon.

This can only happen when the moon is near\n

You can only see a total solar eclipse if\n

Since the Earth keeps rotating, the umbral\n

The imaginary line created by the umbral shadow\n

If you’re in any of the places through which\n

the sun gets completely blocked out by the\nmoon.

Next up is a partial solar eclipse.

This type of eclipse is observed when the\n

Since it only covers a part of the sun, this\n

When the moon passes through the center of\n

cover the entire disk of the sun, then an\n

When this happens, the sun’s outer edges\n

Unlike a total eclipse, during an annular\n

The fourth type of eclipse is the rarest of\n

sun and the Earth is so delicately balanced\n

call it a hybrid solar eclipse.

During this type of eclipse, some parts of\n

while other parts see a total solar eclipse.

For that reason, this type of eclipse is also\n

Since the moon continuall­y revolves around\n

comes between the sun and the Earth, while\n

that the Earth comes between the moon and\nthe sun.

When the latter happens, we see a lunar eclipse.

The moon completes one revolution around our\n

at the same rate as it revolves around the\n

its axis and also moves in its own orbit around\n

Earth casts two types of shadows on the moon—umbra­\n

Lunar eclipses can be divided into three types,\n

The most picturesqu­e and dramatic of all,\n

Earth and the sun are perfectly aligned so\n

During a total eclipse, Earth completely blocks\n

Due to this, the moon loses its characteri­stic\n

This happens due to refraction from the Earth’s\na­tmosphere.

The shorter, blue wavelength­s of sunlight\n

the longer red wavelength­s are refracted inward\n

during a total lunar eclipse.

Next is a partial lunar eclipse, which happens\n

a way that only PART of the moon passes through\n

During a partial eclipse, you can see Earth’s\n

Then there’s a penumbral lunar eclipse.

As the name suggests, you can see this type\n

This celestial event is so subtle that many\n

the moon appears only slightly darker than\nits usual hue.

So, unless you are ACTIVELY LOOKING to observe\n

You can watch a lunar eclipse if you’re\n

who were wondering, it’s safe to watch a\n

In contrast, it’s highly dangerous to watch\n

Observing a solar eclipse without appropriat­e\n

The light from the sun that reaches the Earth\n

ultraviole­t radiation at wavelength­s longer\n

The tissues in our eyes transmit a considerab­le\n

eye—the light-sens­itive retina.

This can result in damage to the light-sens­itive\n

Basically, just make sure that you’re wearing\n

spectacula­r cosmic phenomenon­.

Solar and lunar eclipses bring millions of\n

they unite people in a remarkable cosmic way.

Given that the same celestial events used\n

were considered bad omens, humanity has certainly\­n


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