Well? I watched as much as I could until the pesky global warming clouds rolled in. I don't have any cameras that could take the shots that I wanted so you'll just have to go to the sites that will eventually reveal what we all saw or could have seen while you were all asleep.
That isn't what I saw but it is a picture.
[...] The eclipse will last three hours and 28 minutes. For 72 of those minutes, the earth's shadow will completely cover the moon, according to NASA.
Plus NASA plans to stream live video of the event and have astronomers available to answer questions online.
The moon will begin to enter the umbra at 1:32 am EST, at which point a visible dark shadow will start creeping across the moon's face. The total eclipse begins at 2:40 am, when the moon's final edge slips into the umbra. It will stay in the shadow until 3:53 am, and should be completed by 5:02 am. Meteorologist and astronomy writer Joe Rao details the 12 stages of the total lunar eclipse in this Space.com article. [...]
At this moment the moon has been eclipsed and the space aliens are looking at earth wonder just what we are doing down here.
The 12-Steps of the eclipse can be seen here.
The Snooper Report.
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Sic vis pacem para bellum