April 2013 lunar eclipse
A partial lunar eclipse took place on April 25, 2013, the first of three lunar eclipses in 2013. Only a tiny sliver (about 1%) of the Moon was covered by the Earth's umbral shadow at maximum eclipse, but the entire northern half of the Moon was darkened from being inside the penumbral shadow. This was the second shortest partial eclipse of the Moon for the 21st century, lasting 27 minutes. On September 29, 2042, a partial eclipse of just 0.3% lasting just 12 minutes will be visible.
It was visible over Europe, Africa, Asia, and Australia.
From Assisi, 20:00 UTC
From Paris, 20:18 UTC
From Rabka-Zdrój, 19:48 UTC
From Rabka-Zdrój, 20:04 UTC
From Rabka-Zdrój, 20:13 UTC
From Belfort, combined images
This eclipse was one of four lunar eclipses in a short-lived series at the ascending node of the Moon's orbit.
The lunar year series repeats after 12 lunations or 354 days, shifting back by about 10 days in consecutive years. Because of the date shift, the Earth's shadow will be about 11 degrees west in sequential events.
|Ascending node||Descending node|
||2013 Apr 25
||117||2013 Oct 18
|122||2014 Apr 15
||127||2014 Oct 08
|132||2015 Apr 04
||137||2015 Sep 28
|142||2016 Mar 23
||147||2016 Sep 16
|Last set||2013 May 25||Last set||2012 Nov 28|
|Next set||2017 Feb 11||Next set||2016 Aug 08|
- 2013 Apr 25: Partial Lunar Eclipse
- 2013 Apr 25 chart: Eclipse Predictions by Fred Espenak, NASA/GSFC
- Hermit eclipse: 2013-04-25
- APOD 2013/5/25 Caterpillar Moon
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Lunar eclipse of 2013 April 25.|
|This Lunar eclipse-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|