Enlarge this imageAn Oct. eight, 2014, picture displays the blood moon, created because of the complete moon pa sing in to the shadow of Earth through a total lunar eclipse, as viewed from Monterey Park, Calif. Sky-watchers can get a chance to see a different "blood moon" eclipse on Sunday.Nick Ut/APhide captiontoggle captionNick Ut/APAn Oct. 8, 2014, picture displays the blood moon, made through the total moon pa sing Micah Hyde Jersey into the shadow of Earth through a complete lunar eclipse, as seen from Monterey Park, Calif. Sky-watchers will get a chance to see a further "blood moon" eclipse on Sunday.Nick Ut/APMaybe you have come to be inured to every one of the superlatives that get attached to sky-watching occasions. Neverthele s the a person on Sunday seriously is worth a look it really is the main full eclipse that is also a supermoon and a blood moon in more than three a long time.As House.com points out: "Supermoons occur once the moon reaches its full stage at or close to the satellite's closest method of Earth, and seems abnormally large and brilliant for a consequence. The Sept. 27 occasion is kind of exclusive; the final supermoon eclipse transpired in 1982, and the next is not going to happen right up until 2033." The total eclipse will likely function a blood moon, a phenomenon caused by a refraction of moonlight from the Earth's environment often called Rayleigh scattering. Update at 1:fifty five p.m. ET: A little correction from Sky & Telescope senior editor Kelly Beatty, who sent us an email to explain: "Rayleigh scattering is what makes sunsets red, induced by our atmosphere's preferential scattering (not refraction) of blue light. That's where the redne s comes from. But refraction (not Rayleigh Tremaine Edmunds Jersey scattering) is the reason that any light reaches the Moon all through totality. So, it is really really both things." You can also hear Beatty interviewed today on WBUR's Here & Now. Sunday's party is also the culmination of a "tetrad" the last of four succe sive lunar eclipses that started with the April 15, 2014, eclipse, followed by one particular on Oct. eight, 2014, and again on April 4 of this year.As Sky & Telescope writes: "Observers during the eastern half of North America can watch every stage of the eclipse, from beginning to end of the partial phases (3 13 hours in all) all through convenient hours of late twilight or darkne s with the Moon mostly high inside the sky. If you're within the Far West, the 1st partial stage of the eclipse is already in progre s when the Bruce Smith Jersey Moon rises (due east) around the time of sunset. Those in Europe and Africa see the eclipse on the local morning of the 28th." Totality (once the moon is completely in Earth's shadow) arrives at 10:11 p.m. ET for those in the country's East, or 9:11 p.m. CT for those from the Midwest. To get the exact time of the eclipse for your location, the U.S. Naval Observatory's page has a handy calculator.