A total lunar eclipse, in which the moon will seem to take on an emotional blood-red tone, was apparent over Southern California early Wednesday morning.
The super “blood” moon was apparent in Southland skies at about 4:11 a.m. for around 15 minutes.
Stargazers all through Southern California had the option to see the eclipse beginning at about 2:45 a.m.
The Griffith Observatory, which stays shut because of the COVID-19 pandemic, facilitated a live feed of the whole occasion on its site and on YouTube from 1:45 to 6 a.m.
A total lunar eclipse happens when the moon passes totally into the shadow cast by the Earth. The round plate of the full moon gradually moves into the dim shadow, and the splendid moon becomes faint. The moon doesn’t, be that as it may, become totally dim.
All things being equal, it sparkles with a copper or red tint, a consequence of daylight being filtered and twisted through the Earth’s environment.
In contrast to sunlight based eclipses, lunar eclipses are protected to take a gander at, and noticeable with the unaided eye without the requirement for any uncommon hardware.
Another lunar eclipse apparent from Los Angeles is normal on May 15 or 16, 2022.