moon moving


Such a powerful embrace! Mimikyu unveils its exclusive new Z-Move in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Pokémon Ultra Moon: Let’s Snuggle Forever!


minhyuk ♡ bongsoon

↳ fell in love (at first sight) → became friends → dated → got engaged → got married → became parents

Signs NOT likely to make the first move

Gemini - their flirty attitude is a part of their personality, but when they do like someone they can be very unsure of what to do, what to feel and all in all afraid to fall in love and commit, not only because of the possibility of boredom in the relationship but their own freedom

Virgo - they are never sure if someone likes them back so they would wait forever for the other person to show(in a very obvious way) that they like them. But no, they will act like a friend even if they are head over heels for you.

Scorpio - although described as very persuasive, they are scared of feelings and would never admit them untill you have their full trust. They are scared to be in love because of their fear of betrayal and aren’t likely to tell you they like you,

Capricorn - very restricted in a lot of areas in their life including love, so if they think you won’t be worth it for the long term they probably won’t initiate anything. 

Aquarius- just like the other air signs they can be flirtacious, but in a charming and not romantic way( you could call it being kind and friendly). if they like you, they could make it obvious but don’t expect a date soon because they might have changed their mind

Look at Venus and Mars signs (maybe Moon).

Earthshine reflecting of the Moon. Photo taken in Longjing Township,Taichung County,Taiwan on 13 September 2010, 18:39 (UTC+8) by 阿爾特斯.At that time the moon was moving nearby Libra. 中文(繁體)‎: 地照反射月球,這張照片拍攝於2010年9月13日18:39分的台灣台中縣龍井鄉地區,當時月球正運行在天秤座附近。

Eclipse Across America

August 21, 2017, the United States experienced a solar eclipse! 

An eclipse occurs when the Moon temporarily blocks the light from the Sun. Within the narrow, 60- to 70-mile-wide band stretching from Oregon to South Carolina called the path of totality, the Moon completely blocked out the Sun’s face; elsewhere in North America, the Moon covered only a part of the star, leaving a crescent-shaped Sun visible in the sky.

During this exciting event, we were collecting your images and reactions online. 

Here are a few images of this celestial event…take a look:

This composite image, made from 4 frames, shows the International Space Station, with a crew of six onboard, as it transits the Sun at roughly five miles per second during a partial solar eclipse from, Northern Cascades National Park in Washington. Onboard as part of Expedition 52 are: NASA astronauts Peggy Whitson, Jack Fischer, and Randy Bresnik; Russian cosmonauts Fyodor Yurchikhin and Sergey Ryazanskiy; and ESA (European Space Agency) astronaut Paolo Nespoli.

Credit: NASA/Bill Ingalls

The Bailey’s Beads effect is seen as the moon makes its final move over the sun during the total solar eclipse on Monday, August 21, 2017 above Madras, Oregon.

Credit: NASA/Aubrey Gemignani

This image from one of our Twitter followers shows the eclipse through tree leaves as crescent shaped shadows from Seattle, WA.

Credit: Logan Johnson

“The eclipse in the palm of my hand”. The eclipse is seen here through an indirect method, known as a pinhole projector, by one of our followers on social media from Arlington, TX.

Credit: Mark Schnyder

Through the lens on a pair of solar filter glasses, a social media follower captures the partial eclipse from Norridgewock, ME.

Credit: Mikayla Chase

While most of us watched the eclipse from Earth, six humans had the opportunity to view the event from 250 miles above on the International Space Station. European Space Agency (ESA) astronaut Paolo Nespoli captured this image of the Moon’s shadow crossing America.

Credit: Paolo Nespoli

This composite image shows the progression of a partial solar eclipse over Ross Lake, in Northern Cascades National Park, Washington. The beautiful series of the partially eclipsed sun shows the full spectrum of the event. 

Credit: NASA/Bill Ingalls

In this video captured at 1,500 frames per second with a high-speed camera, the International Space Station, with a crew of six onboard, is seen in silhouette as it transits the sun at roughly five miles per second during a partial solar eclipse, Monday, Aug. 21, 2017 near Banner, Wyoming.

Credit: NASA/Joel Kowsky

To see more images from our NASA photographers, visit:

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