The Daily Frame

Updated in the wee small hours of the morning
April 15, 2014

“Full Moon | Lights”
Photographed by JOn Miller from his apartment complex near Sunset Park’s baseball fields. March 16, 2014.

“The lunar phase or phase of the moon is the shape of the illuminated (sunlit) portion of the Moon as seen by an observer, usually on Earth. The lunar phases change cyclically as the Moon orbits the Earth, according to the changing relative positions of the Earth, Moon, and Sun. The half of the lunar surface facing the Sun is always sunlit, but the portion of this illuminated hemisphere that is visible to an observer on Earth can vary from about 100% (full moon) to 0% (new moon). The lunar terminator is the boundary between the illuminated and darkened hemispheres. Aside from some craters near the lunar poles such as Shoemaker, all parts of the Moon see around 14.77 days of sunlight followed by 14.77 days of “night” (the “dark side” of the Moon is a reference to radio darkness, not visible light darkness).”

Text from Wikipedia.

JOn Miller has lived in Las Vegas since February 2011. He is “Our Las Vegas’” Lunar Expert and McCarran Specialist.

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