November 2021 lunar eclipse

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November 2021 lunar eclipse
Partial eclipse
Lunar eclipse chart close-2021Nov19.png
Chart of the eclipse; ecliptic north is up, hourly motion shown right to left
Date19 November 2021
Gamma-0.4552
Magnitude0.9742
Saros cycle126 (46 of 72)
CatalogLE2021Nov19P
Duration
Partiality208 minutes, 23 seconds
Penumbral361 minutes, 29 seconds

A partial lunar eclipse will take place 19 November 2021.

Visibility[edit]

It will be completely visible over Asia, Australia, and the Americas on Friday, November 19, 2021, and some parts of Alaska and Hawaii on Thursday, November 18, 2021.
Lunar eclipse from moon-2021Nov19.png Visibility Lunar Eclipse 2021-11-19.png

Related eclipses[edit]

Lunar year series[edit]

Tritos series[edit]

The tritos series repeats 31 days short of 11 years at alternating nodes. Sequential events have incremental Saros cycle indices.

This series produces 20 total eclipses between April 24, 1967 and August 1, 2167, only being partial on November 19, 2021.

Saros series[edit]

It is part of saros series 126.

Lunar Saros series 126, repeating every 18 years and 11 days, has a total of 70 lunar eclipse events including 14 total lunar eclipses. Solar Saros 133 interleaves with this lunar saros with an event occurring every 9 years 5 days alternating between each saros series.

First Penumbral Lunar Eclipse: 1228 Jul 18

First Partial Lunar Eclipse: 1625 Mar 24

First Total Lunar Eclipse: 1769 Jun 19

First Central Lunar Eclipse: 1805 Jul 11

Greatest Eclipse of the Lunar Saros 126: 1859 Aug 13, lasting 106 minutes.

Last Central Lunar Eclipse: 1931 Sep 26

Last Total Lunar Eclipse: 2003 Nov 09

Last Partial Lunar Eclipse: 2346 Jun 05

Last Penumbral Lunar Eclipse: 2472 Aug 19

1901-2100

1913 Sep 15

1931 Sep 26

1949 Oct 07

1967 Oct 18

1985 Oct 28

2003 Nov 09

2021 Nov 19

2039 Nov 30

2057 Dec 11

2075 Dec 22

2094 Jan 01

Half-Saros cycle[edit]

A lunar eclipse will be preceded and followed by solar eclipses by 9 years and 5.5 days (a half saros).[1] This lunar eclipse is related to two total solar eclipses of Solar Saros 133.

November 13, 2012 November 25, 2030
SE2012Nov13T.png SE2030Nov25T.png

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

  1. ^ Mathematical Astronomy Morsels, Jean Meeus, p.110, Chapter 18, The half-saros