How to Watch the Supermoon Lunar Eclipse Live Stream Online


NASA | Supermoon Lunar EclipseOn September 27th, 2015 there will be a very rare event in the night sky – a supermoon lunar eclipse. Watch this animated feature to learn more. This video is public domain and can be downloaded at: svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/goto?11981 Like our videos? Subscribe to NASA's Goddard Shorts HD podcast: svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/iTunes/f0004_index.html Or find NASA Goddard Space Flight…2015-08-31T12:00:04Z

If the weather isn’t cooperating where you are tonight for the rare supermoon lunar eclipse, don’t worry, you can check it out online.

The supermoon and lunar eclipse will coincide on September 27, 2015, for the first time in more than 30 years, and it won’t happen again until 2033, NASA says.

The supermoon eclipse will begin at about 9 p.m. Sunday night in the Eastern time zone.

“Earth’s shadow will begin to dim the supermoon slightly beginning at 8:11 p.m. EDT. A noticeable shadow will begin to fall on the moon at 9:07 p.m., and the total eclipse will start at 10:11 p.m,” NASA says.

It will last one hour and 12 minutes, according to NASA’s scientists.

Here is where you can watch the supermoon eclipse live stream online:

Sky & Telescope Is Also Providing an Uninterrupted Stream

Another option to watch the supermoon eclipse live stream online is from Sky & Telescope Magazine. Watch that stream above.

The stream started at 9 p.m. Eastern and will be live until 12:30 a.m.

NASA Will Stream Video From Around the United States

NASA says it will be streaming live video starting at 8 p.m. Eastern until 11:30 p.m. Click here to watch the stream.

The live feed will “offer views of the eclipse from not only the Griffith Observatory, but the Adler Planetarium in Chicago, Fernbank Observatory in Atlanta and other locations across the United States. The live feed is an alternative for those experiencing less-than-optimal weather or light-polluted night skies.”

The Slooh Community Observatory Is Streaming From 3 Different Countries

The Slooh Community Observatory is also offering a live stream of the eclipse. You have to sign-up to watch, but registration doesn’t cost anything for the first month and gives you access to a large archive of past streams.

The stream begins at 8 p.m.

The stream’s hosts will be “reporting from locations all over the world, bringing you views of the eclipse from three different countries, including one from the world-famous Stonehenge monument,” Slooh told Space.com.


Read more about the supermoon lunar eclipse in Spanish at AhoraMismo.com:


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