A celestial event is taking place on Friday that happens, well, once in a blue moon.
The largest moon in the solar system harbors a salty ocean beneath its icy shell, the latest member to join a growing club of watery moons, NASA said Thursday.
For many it will be a good day to look up, for others it’s one to hide under the bed.
If you’re awake really late Saturday night, you’ll be lucky enough to view the astronomical phenomenon known as “Super Moon.”
Total eclipse begins at 2:41 a.m. Tuesday. The totality phase — when the moon is entirely inside Earth’s shadow — will last a little over an hour.