Today people in North and South America, Europe, Africa and parts of Asia and Pacific will witness a rare event, not to be seen again until 2033. This is the so-called 'Super Blood Moon', a phenomenon where the moon appears much larger than it normally does, and also acquires an eerie red-orange tint. Unfortunately Australia misses out on this astronomical event, but thanks to the wonders of live streaming you can still catch all the action from halfway across the world.
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While Australia won't get either the eclipse or the red tinge, the moon will still be at perigee — the part of its orbit that brings it closest to Earth — tonight in Australia. While we wait for the sun to go down here, we can still catch North America's moon thanks to a number of live streams, with or without commentary.
NASA is also hosting a live stream, where you can hear commentary on the event by people who know much more about astronomy than you or I ever will.
For those who aren't able to watch video right now you can still check out the #SuperBloodMoon hashtag on Twitter, where users are sharing their own photos and joining in on the conversation.