blue graysThe last category of my grays are the blue grays. These read more blue than green or violet when compared with one another. Some of my favorite blue grays are Eddie Bauer Woodsmoke, Olympic Lunar Eclipse, and Benjamin Moore Misty Gray.
Credit: NASA/JPL-via Kieth BurnsThis montage of images taken by skywatcher Kieth Burns shows the Dec. 20, 2010 total lunar eclipse. The photos won a NASA contest to become an official NASA/JPL wallpaper for the public.
April 14-15, 2014 - Full Moon Total Lunar Eclipse: Opening the Doors for more Happiness in your Life ~ “If this eclipse is not going to change something in your life that connects you to your higher purpose, then I’m not sure what will. … Allow yourself to be changed by what’s occurring, because you are going to a better place.” – Goddess Sonja Francis
http://www.space.com/29008-total-lunar-eclipse-saturday-visibility.html ........totality begins at 7:57:54 a.m. EDT (5:57:54 a.m. MDT; 4:57:54 a.m. PDT; 1157:54 GMT) and lasts just 4 minutes and 43 seconds. In fact, this will be the shortest total lunar eclipse of the 21st century.
Solar Dynamics Observatory Sees Lunar Transit On Jan. 30, 2014, beginning at 8:31 a.m EST, the moon moved between NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory, or SDO, and the sun, giving the observatory a view of a partial solar eclipse from space.
Delight for Irish stargazers at clear skies for supermoon Stargazers across theIrelandhave observed a blood red supermoon for the first time in 30 years. The eerie light created from a lunar eclipse with the moon near to its closest point to the Earth delighted amateur astronomers and photographers. The spectacle began to unfold at around 1am with the total phase - when the moon is in shadow - lasting from around 1am to 4am. The moment of greatest eclipse was at 3.49am. Total eclipse of…
After months of anticipation and exhausting preparations and planning for taking photos of the total lunar eclipse, everything went wrong due to a severe thunderstorm during the phenomenon. Everything? Well...fortunatelly no, because for approximately 10 minutes in the middle of totality, a small window in the sky allowed me to see the Moon in the Earth's shadow and shoot this unbelievable photo.