In the solar eclipse, the moon comes between the sun and the earth, and when the moon blocks the sun completely or partially.Solar Eclipse 2018 which is due to be held on July 13 will be visible in Western Australia and other neighboring islands. Do not see the eclipse with the naked eyes.
It will also be a blood moon, since its colour would be reddish-brown. This event will peak around 3:02 am UTC or 1:02 pm according to Australian time.
You might be known that a partial solar eclipse is very usual, to happen at least twice a year.
The Earth is about to have a rather odd Friday with it not only being the 13 day of the month, it will also be a day when there will be a Super Moon as well as a partial solar eclipse, all in one day.
Coincidentally, the moon will also be at its most distant point from Earth in its monthly orbit in late July, meaning the moon will appear smaller in the night sky and will take longer to completely pass through Earth's shadow.
This month is a special one and we will be able to see the longest lunar eclipse of the century. January's eclipse put on a shorter show, lasting 1 hour and 16 minutes at totality, and 5 hours and 17 minutes in the partial phase.
The middle of this summer's eclipse season coincides with a total eclipse of the moon on July 27, and it is so central (the moon will pass nearly straight through the middle of Earth's shadow) that we can also have two "marginal" solar eclipses - the first comes two weeks before the lunar one and the other solar eclipse comes two weeks after.
Website Today.Lifestyle writes, how will it affect our lives the partial solar Eclipse on July 13 and that it is strictly forbidden to do during this period. To best plan when to take pictures or film the celestial movement we have included a link to Nasa's Lunar eclipse explorer.
A solar eclipse is one of the grandest spectacles of nature where the Moon moves between the Sun and Earth, blocking out the sun's disk completely. In partial Solar Eclipse The Moon casts a shadow on the Sun's surface. During a full eclipse, the shadow of the Moon can be as wide as 80 km wide.
The eclipse is expected to last around one hour and four minutes from start to finish.