NEW YORK (CNN) – It's time for another memorable celestial event. Look for the Strawberry Moon 2019 in the sky. And for the keen eyes there is a heavenly bonus with a prominent appearance from one of our fellow planet.
So you are not disappointed or confused, round strawberry. This is because the name originates in North America from Algonquin tribes of the Native Americans. This full moon was the sign of the harvest of wild strawberries, according to The Old Farmer & # 39; s Almanac.
This moon has other names in other parts of the world. In Europe, it can be called Honey Moon, Mead Moon or Full Rose Moon. According to EarthSky.org, in the southern hemisphere Oak Moon, Cold Moon or Long Night Moon can be used.
The peak of the full moon depends on your time zone.
In the eastern time zone of the United States, which will take place on Monday, June 1
The time for your location can be found at the top right of the timeanddate.com page.
Note, however, that peak time is not your only viewing time. As The Old Farmer & # 39; s Almanac points out, the moon will be crowded out to spectators shortly after sunset on June 16 and 17. In Salt Lake City, the sun goes down at 21:01. Monday.
To get the best impression, look at the time when the moon is still low on the horizon, says CNN meteorologist Judson Jones.
"My favorite time to watch the full moon is what it is When the moon is low on the horizon, you can capture the view with objects in the foreground and make the moon appear bigger," Jones said.
"Suppose you are in the city and if you look between a few buildings or the skyline, it will feel much bigger and more effective." He adds that the perspective could be very enjoyable if you stay by the sea, on a lake or in the mountains.
How cute! The last full moon before the solstice in June passes for Strawberry, Rose or Honey Moon. These do not relate to what you can eat / grow at this time of year, not to a rosy color. #WinterIsComing Enjoy a long night or a cold moon in the southern hemisphere. https://t.co/tV6N7j64EG[19459009<pictwittercom/xuUOVhXe6Z[19659012<-NASAMoon(@NASAMoon) June 17, 2019
Now for this heavenly bonus. You may notice a bright object floating directly above the moon. This is not a star, but Jupiter.
The largest planet of the solar system approached Earth on June 10, 2019, but is still clearly visible in the night sky. Even ordinary binoculars should deliver impressive viewing results.
Strawberry Moon and Jupiter from dusk to dawn 🌘🌄
Both the 16th and the 17th of June 2019, the moon appears in full view when it shines all night near the planet Jupiter. Notice that the moon lies between Jupiter and Saturn on Monday night. Read more: https://t.co/rj7QaSowuH 👓 pic.twitter.com/UA1kfm5Pi2
– EarthSky (@earthskyscience) June 17, 2019
For those who are earthly and follow want heavenly events, we have the upcoming summer solstice in a few days – on Friday, June 21st.
And the next full moon after the strawberry is the full moon on the 16th of July.
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