The next big change in astronomy is expected to be the eclipse of Mars, which will occur in the summer of 2019.
That will mark the start of a new era for astrology and the study of celestial phenomena.
Here are five reasons why it could be big news in 2019: Mars Eclipse A lunar eclipse is one of the most common astronomical phenomena, occurring when the Moon touches the Earth’s surface during a lunar eclipse.
The Moon is typically too close to the Earth to be visible from Earth.
But if the Moon is near the Earth in its orbit, it will become invisible to the naked eye.
And with the Moon near the Sun, its shadow can block sunlight from reaching Earth.
This means the Sun will be dimmed, but not completely blocked, so people won’t see the full moon.
As such, the Moon can be seen from Earth in the Northern Hemisphere and from the Southern Hemisphere in the Southern hemisphere.
In the Northern hemisphere, it is much closer to the Sun than in the southern hemisphere.
This causes the Sun’s light to reflect off the Moon’s shadow and onto Earth.
It is called the “lunar shadow.”
In the Southern and Northern hemispheres, the Sun can still shine, but it is dimmed.
This is because the Moon orbits around the Earth and blocks some of the Sunlight.
In this way, the Earth can’t see a full moon at all.
When the Moon reaches a certain distance from the Earth, it becomes invisible to Earth’s atmosphere and the Sun.
But because the Earth is moving at its own rate, it can still see the Sun with the full Moon on its way.
As a result, the total lunar eclipse can happen almost every year, even if the moon is not visible.
Mars Eclipse When Mars passes in front of the Earth (or “near Mars”), the Moon will appear to disappear.
This occurs because the moon’s shadow can be as small as 1/10 of an inch (0.04 centimeters) and can cover the Earth like a blanket.
This phenomenon happens when Mars crosses the path of the Moon.
But this happens only a few times each year and lasts only about 20 seconds.
But since the Moon never crosses the Moon in the same direction, it makes no difference.
As the Moon moves closer and closer to Mars, its path becomes more curved.
This gives the Moon a more elliptical shape and makes it appear smaller.
The effect of this curvature on the Moon has a dramatic effect on the path it takes.
This makes the Moon appear larger than it really is.
In a recent study, researchers looked at how the Moon and the Earth look during a total lunar phase.
They found that the Moon actually has a “halo” around the Sun and that this makes it look bigger than it actually is.
The scientists used a technique called gravitational lensing to observe the Moon during the Moon phase.
This allowed them to see how the gravitational lens affected the Moon, and the resulting images are stunning.
In fact, they found that if you were to take an image of the path the Moon took over the course of a full lunar eclipse, the image would look nearly like a “sunrise” from Earth to the Moon!
The Sun-Earth Lagrange Point When the Earth moves away from the Sun during a partial lunar eclipse and reaches the Earth-Sun Lagrange point, the moon moves much further away from Earth than normal.
This allows the Earth not only to see the moon in the full shadow of the moon, but also the moon itself.
And this is exactly what happens during a full eclipse.
During a partial eclipse, both the Earths orbit and the Moon move away from each other.
This can cause the Moon to appear to move out of the shadow of Earth.
And that is what happens when the Earth passes through the Lagrange points of Mars and the Mars-Venus Lagrange.
Mars passes through one of these Lagrange Points every 180 days, and its orbit is always elliptical.
In total, Mars is about 5,200 miles (8,500 kilometers) away from its orbit.
This puts the planet at the point of closest approach to Earth.
The Lagrange is a place on the Earth where the Earth orbits and the moon follows.
It sits in the “middle” of the “outer” limb of the planet, where the Sun passes closest to Earth and the planets orbit.
When a planet passes through this Lagrange, it’s called a transit.
And in a transit, a planet will appear smaller than it truly is.
But the Moon remains at its closest approach.
This helps explain why the Moon passes through many of these Earth-Mars transit locations.
The Solar System’s Lagrange The Lagrangian is a circle formed by the Sun in the plane of the sky.
This circle, called the solar system’s orbit, has two major points of difference: The “center”