Overblog Suivre ce blog
Editer l'article Administration Créer mon blog

Profil

  • Ferlinpimpim
  • On vous prend pour des cons et j'en rajoute une couche...
 
 De peinture ou de décapant?...
 
 A vous de choisir.
  • On vous prend pour des cons et j'en rajoute une couche... De peinture ou de décapant?... A vous de choisir.

Le Soleil du jour

 

 

 

LASCO C2

LASCO C3

 

 

    RAYONS X

 



               Magnétosphère

 

 


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 

At 12:50 UT
Sp
Density: 1.46 p/cm3

 

 
   
 
 

Recherche

30 derniers jours du Soleil

http://sohowww.nascom.nasa.gov/data/LATEST/current_eit_284small.gif

Archives

Sat24 Europe

Précipitations



Radar Meteox.com

Compteur

Prets pour le grand saut?

 
                   www.chutelibre.fr

A LA UNE

14 juin 2014 6 14 /06 /juin /2014 05:34

Photos prises au lever, ici, en Basse Normandie.

 

im-dam-018.JPG

 

im-dam-020.JPG

 

im-dam-024.JPG

Partager cet article

Repost 0
Published by Ferlinpimpim - dans Photos
commenter cet article

commentaires

neo 04/07/2014 13:10


http://www.twanight.org/newTWAN/galleries_page.asp

neo 18/06/2014 19:45


http://earthsky.org/space/when-is-the-next-blue-moon?utm_source=EarthSky+News&utm_campaign=f4544feb25-EarthSky_News&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_c643945d79-f4544feb25-393511181


 


By Deborah Byrd and Bruce McClure in
Tonight | Astronomy Essentials | Space on
Jun 14, 2014





 



1.9K








When is the next Blue Moon?








Moon shot with blue filter via our friend Jv Noriega











Blue Moon can be second of two full moons in a month. Or it can be third of four full moons in a season. Next Blue Moon is the second full moon of July, 2015.
















In recent years, people have been using the name Blue Moon for the second of two full moons in a single calendar month. An older definition of Blue Moon is that it’s the third of four full
moons in a single season. Someday, you might see an actual blue-colored moon. The term once in a blue moon used to mean something rare. Now that the rules for
naming Blue Moons include several different possibilities, Blue Moons are pretty common! Follow the links below to learn more about Blue Moons:



Can a moon be blue in color?



Blue Moon as second full moon in a month.



Blue Moon as third full moon of four in a season.



Which Blue Moon definition is better?



Can there be two Blue Moons in a single calendar year?


Is it possible to have only two full moons in a single season?




Most Blue Moons are not blue in color. This photo was created using special filters. Image via EarthSky Facebook friend Jv
Noriega.



Can a moon be blue in color? There’s one kind of blue moon that is still rare. It’s very rare that you would see a blue-colored moon, although unusual sky conditions –
certain-sized particles of dust or smoke – can create them.


Blue-colored moons aren’t predictable. So don’t be misled by the photo above. The sorts of moons people commonly call Blue Moons aren’t usually blue.


For more about truly blue-colored moons, click here.


Blue Moon as second full moon in a month. In recent decades, many people have begun using the name Blue Moon to describe the second full moon of a calendar month.


The time between one full moon and the next is close to the length of a calendar month. So the only time one month can have two full moons is when the first full moon happens in the
first few days of the month. This happens every 2-3 years, so these sorts of Blue Moons come about that often.


When is the next Blue Moon, according to the monthly definition? July 31, 2015.


And when was the last Blue Moon, according to the monthly definition? It happened on August 31, 2012.




Another beautiful image by our friend Jv Noriega – the moon among fast-moving clouds. Will the next Blue Moon be blue in color like this? No. This image was made using blue filters, too.
Thank you, Jv!



The idea of a Blue Moon as the second full moon in a month stemmed from the March 1946 issue of Sky and Telescope magazine, which contained an article called “Once in a Blue Moon” by
James Hugh Pruett. Pruett was referring to the 1937 Maine Farmer’s Almanac, but he inadvertently simplified the definition. He wrote:



Seven times in 19 years there were — and still are — 13 full moons in a year. This gives 11 months with one full moon each and one with two. This second in a month, so I interpret it, was
called Blue Moon.



Had James Hugh Pruett looked at the actual date of the 1937 Blue Moon, he would have found that it had occurred on August 21, 1937. Also, there were only 12 full moons in 1937. You need 13
full moons in one calendar year to have two full moons in one calendar month. However, that fortuitous oversight gave birth to a new and perfectly understandable definition for Blue Moon.


EarthSky’s Deborah Byrd happened upon a copy of this old 1946 issue of Sky and Telescope in the stacks of the
Peridier Library at the University of Texas Astronomy Department in the late 1970s. Afterward, she began using the term Blue Moon to describe the second full moon in a calendar month on the
radio. Later, this definition of Blue Moon was also popularized by a book for children by Margot McLoon-Basta and Alice Sigel, called “Kids’ World Almanac of Records and Facts,” published in
New York by World Almanac Publications, in 1985. The second-full-moon-in-a-month definition was also used in the board game Trivial Pursuit.


Today, it has become part of folklore.




What most call a Blue Moon isn't blue in color. It's only Blue in name. This great moon photo from



neo 18/06/2014 19:44


http://earthsky.org/space/what-is-a-supermoon?utm_source=EarthSky+News&utm_campaign=f4544feb25-EarthSky_News&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_c643945d79-f4544feb25-393511181


By Bruce McClure in
FAQs | Human World | Space on Jun 17, 2014





 



2.1K 








When is the next supermoon?








Expect high tides around Jan. 1 and 30, 2014











The year 2014 has five supermoons: two January new moons, and the full moons of July, August and September.
















According to the definition of supermoon coined by an astrologer, Richard Nolle, over 30 years ago – and popularized only in the past few years – the year 2014 has a total of five
supermoons. They are the two new moons of January, and the full moons of July, August and September. Follow the links below to learn about the supermoons of 2014.


What
is a supermoon?



What did astronomers call these moons before we called them supermoons?



When are the next supermoons in 2014?


Spring
tides will accompany the July, August and September supermoons.



Dates of closest full supermoons in past and future years


What
is a Black Moon?




About three or four times a year, the new or full moon coincides closely in time with the perigee of the moon—the point when the moon is closest to the Earth. These occurrences are often
called ‘perigean spring tides.’ The difference between ‘perigean spring tide’ and normal tidal ranges for all areas of the coast is small. In most cases, the difference is only a couple of
inches above normal spring tides. Image and caption via NOAA.





Photographs or other instruments can tell the difference between a supermoon and ordinary full moon. The supermoon of March 19, 2011 (right), compared to an average moon of December 20,
2010 (left). Image by Marco Langbroek of the Netherlands via Wikimedia Commons.



What is a supermoon? We confess: before a few years ago, we in astronomy had never heard that term. To the best of our knowledge, astrologer Richard Nolle coined the term supermoon over 30 years ago. The term has only recently come into popular
usage. Nolle has defined a supermoon as:



… a new or full moon which occurs with the moon at or near (within 90% of) its closest approach to Earth in a given orbit.



That’s a pretty generous definition and allows for many supermoons. By this definition, according to Nolle:



There are 4-6 supermoons a year on average.



What did astronomers call these moons before we called them supermoons? We called them a perigee full
moon, or a perigee new moon. Perigee just means “near Earth.”


The moon is full, or opposite Earth from the sun, once each month. It’s new, or more or less between the Earth and sun, once each month. And, every month, as the moon orbits Earth, it comes
closest to Earth. That point is called perigee. The moon always swings farthest away once each month; that point is called apogee.


No doubt about it. Supermoon is a catchier term than perigee new moon or perigee full moon.


We first became familiar with the supermoon label in the year 2011 when the media used it to describe the full moon of March 19, 2011. On that date, the full moon aligned with
proxigee – the closest perigee of the year – to stage the closest, largest full moon of 2011.


When are the next supermoons in 2014? By Nolle’s definition, the new moon or full moon has to come within 361,863 kilometers (224,851 miles) of our planet, as measured from the centers of the moon and
Earth, in order to be considered a supermoon.


By that definition, the year 2014 has a total of five supermoons. The first supermoon, for 2014, came on New Year’s Day, with the January 1 new moon. The second came with the new moon of
January 30, 2014. The full moons of July, August and September will also be supermoons, by Nolle’s definition. Thus, the next supermoons – aka perigee full moons – in 2014 are:


Full moon of July 12 at 11:25 UTC


Full moon of August 10 at 18:09 UTC


Full moon of September 9 at 1:38 UTC


The full moon on August 10, 2014, will present the


neo 16/06/2014 19:21


http://www.deezer.com/album/6894657

neo 16/06/2014 19:07


cadeau :


http://www.deezer.com/track/3420039



neo 15/06/2014 18:56


http://youtu.be/6r7ncRra1hI

neo 15/06/2014 18:55


http://youtu.be/a1xUrySwUwo


 

neo 15/06/2014 18:45


http://youtu.be/_V5cFPmjdKg

Sîn 15/06/2014 09:31


Car la lune est le soleil de la nuit.


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ky_gh14b010


traduction :


http://www.lacoccinelle.net/244197.html


 


 


 

Ferlinpimpim 15/06/2014 10:15



J'ai toujours bien aimé cette chanson. Merci pour la traduction... Bises.



patdu83 14/06/2014 23:12


Alphonse de
Lamartine  


Ô temps ! Suspends ton vol, et vous, heures propices
!
Suspendez votre cours :
Laissez-nous savourer les rapides délices
Des plus beaux de nos jours !


Assez de malheureux ici-bas vous implorent,
Coulez, coulez pour eux ;
Prenez avec leurs jours les soins qui les dévorent,
Oubliez les heureux.


Mais je demande en vain quelques moments encore,
Le temps m’échappe et fuit ;
Je dis à cette nuit : Sois plus lente ; et l’aurore
Va dissiper la nuit.


Aimons donc, aimons donc ! De l’heure fugitive,
Hâtons-nous, jouissons !
L’homme n’a point de port, le temps n’a point de rive
;
Il coule, et nous passons


 


 


BISES A TOUS ET A TOUTES

Ferlinpimpim 15/06/2014 10:14



Merci Pat. Bon dimanche à toi. Bisous.



neo 14/06/2014 12:16


Slt ,


chez moi ,


elle ressemblait bcp plus à ta 3ème photo !!!


magnifiquement pleine hier soir :


l'alignement devait être à son optimum lors de mon observation ...


 


Sinon ,


tu as vu About Time mtnt ?


à défaut ,


en voici la B.O. :


http://www.deezer.com/playlist/896525475


bonne écoute ...


-,)

Ferlinpimpim 15/06/2014 10:12



Merci neo. La troisième était la dernière, la plus haute dans le ciel... Mais c'est lorsqu'elle se lève, énorme, qu'elle est la plus belle... ( à mon avis ).