On 28th September, most of the world would witness a full moon bathed in red as total lunar will occur - or what is called the Supermoon. It will be visible in North and South America, Africa and western Asia.
The eclipse will last 1 hour and 11 minutes and begins at 8:11pm ET (1.11am BST) and will also be seen in eastern Pacific Ocean region and Europe.
However, in Pakistan the total eclipse will not be visible - rather it will be the Penumbral Lunar Eclipse. A penumbral lunar eclipse takes place when the Moon moves through the faint, outer part of the Earth's shadow. This type of eclipse is often mistaken for a normal full Moon.
The penumbral lunar eclipse will start to set in at 5:11:47 on 28 September at 265degreess from the North and will have its full eclipse around 5:44:30 at 270 degrees - just about 11 minutes before the moonset.
By full Penumbral eclipse we mean almost half of the moon having a slight shadow before its sets - while the eclipse will continue below the horizon and attain actual Penumbral eclipse by eight in the morning.
Watch a video of the process at: Time and Data
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