With the sun at its zenith this year, the sun has finally begun to rise in the west and its rays are beginning to shine across the globe.

As the sun begins its annual cycle of eclipses in the eastern half of the United States, this year’s calendar begins with a full moon at 6:33 a.m.


This is followed by the sun setting at about 6:35 a.k.

CT, and the last full moon before the sun sets at about 7:10 a.l.

This year’s eclipse will be the first of four consecutive eclipses to take place on a calendar year.

The next full moon will be on May 20, and will be one of the first full moon in 2017.

This is the third full moon since 1998, and was not the first time the moon had a full lunar eclipse.

In fact, it was the first in the Northern Hemisphere.

But the first was in 1869.

The first full lunar eclipses occurred in 1873 and 1875.

In 1874, the moon was fully eclipsed for a full three days, the first fully eclipsing event since the last solar eclipse on July 7, 1752.