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09-15-15comet-catalina1a

09-28-15lunar-eclipse1

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The moon, appearing in a dim red colour, is covered by the Earth's shadow during a total lunar eclipse over the peak of mount Rigi

SS: solar + lunar eclipse sequence is coming earlier than usual this year.. most usually the eclipse sequence happens in october through december.. this year it happens in september .. on the 15th of Sept a partial solar eclipse will happen over Antartica followed two weeks later on 28th Sept by a supermoon lunar eclipse.. niether eclipse are situated in greatly important precession points in the sky this time.. however, we can see the “spear of centaurus” comet catalina will be clearly in the constellation of LUPUS between the stars Alpha Lupi and Zeta Lupi.. this eclipse sequence is all about that comet piercing Lupus the Wolf.

SS: the lunar eclipse happens in a portion of the skyu dominated by three main celestial objeacts… the “Arrow of Orion” flying towards the Andromeda Galaxy and the “Queen’s Eye” Algol. if you have read my new book Of the Andromeda Martian Catastrophe then you know that the Andromeda Galaxy represents the next brane collision with the natural enemy of man. I will release the first revision of my new book most likely next month. i need to get it released because i have already started writing two more books in the series. the sequel book is going to be as good, if not better than the first. 

Supermoon Lunar Eclipse September 27-28, 2015 Starting on the night of September 27th, 2015, a supermoon lunar eclipse will occur. This gallery page contains visualizations about this specific event as well as other multimedia items about supermoons, eclipses, and NASA’s Lunar Reconnaissance Oribter (LRO). This page will update weekly – so continue to check here for new items.

What’s Up for September 2015 Published on Sep 1, 2015 What’s up in the night sky this September? A total eclipse of the Harvest Moon, plus planets and the late-summer Milky Way. For more sky-watching tips, and to find astronomy clubs and events near you, visit http://nightsky.jpl.nasa.gov/ . Learn about all of NASA’s missions at http://www.nasa.gov .

The moon, appearing in a dim red colour, is covered by the Earth’s shadow during a total lunar eclipse over the peak of mount Rigi, Switzerland, September 28, 2015. Sky-watchers around the world were treated when the shadow of Earth cast a reddish glow on the moon, the result of rare combination of an eclipse with the closest full moon of the year. The total “supermoon” lunar eclipse, also known as a “blood moon” is one that appears bigger and brighter than usual as it reaches the point in its orbit that is closest to Earth. REUTERS/Arnd Wiegmann

Lupus (constellation) In ancient times, the constellation was considered an asterism within Centaurus, and was considered to have been an arbitrary animal, killed, or about to be killed, on behalf of, or for, Centaurus.

Centaurus The Greeks depicted the constellation as a centaur and gave it its current name. It was mentioned by Eudoxus in the 4th century BCE and Aratus in the 3rd century BCE. In the 2nd century AD, Claudius Ptolemy catalogued 37 stars in Centaurus. Large as it is now, in earlier times it was even larger, as the constellation Lupus was treated as an asterism within Centaurus, portrayed in illustrations as an unspecified animal either in the centaur’s grasp or impaled on its spear.[11] The Southern Cross, which is now regarded as a separate constellation, was treated by the ancients as a mere asterism formed of the stars composing the centaur’s legs. Additionally, what is now the minor constellation Circinus was treated as undefined stars under the centaur’s front hooves.

Astronomers Predict Titanic Collision: Milky Way vs. Andromeda May 31, 2012:  NASA astronomers say they can now predict with certainty the next major cosmic event to affect our galaxy, sun, and solar system: the titanic collision of our Milky Way galaxy with the neighboring Andromeda galaxy. The Milky Way is destined to get a major makeover during the encounter, which is predicted to happen four billion years from now. It is likely the sun will be flung into a new region of our galaxy, but our Earth and solar system are in no danger of being destroyed.

Andromeda–Milky Way collision The Andromeda–Milky Way collision is a galaxy collision predicted to occur in about 4 billion years between the two largest galaxies in the Local Group—the Milky Way (which contains our Solar System and Earth) and the Andromeda Galaxy[1][2][3] although the stars involved are sufficiently far apart that it is improbable that many of them will individually collide.[4]

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