Please note that photos included in this June, 2013 Daily Mail article show the face of the Full Moon rotating greater than 7.7 Degrees. A part of the face points to 7 o'clock over NYC and then to 4 o'clock over NJ, virtually at the same location. This is a 90% turn presumably during the same time period!

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Comment by Nancy Lieder on October 27, 2015 at 9:32am

Via email:

the moon set in Anchorage, Alaska much later than the7:47 am time listed. At 9:35, it hadn’t even set yet. I wonder how askew Earth really is!

Comment by James of Idaho on October 1, 2015 at 3:34am

Here it is nearly 2 years later from my Octobber 13, 2013 pictures of the moon. The viewer will notice that at the 4:30 position is the Crater called the Sea of Crisis, it is the half circle on the edge of the picture.  It's normal location is around the 1:30 position.    This is showing a 90 degree variance which should be a 45 degree tilt in rotation now as the Earth flips from side to side.  I took this picture on the morning of Sept 30, 2015 in S.E. Idaho. around 6 am.

Comment by Andrey Eroshin on May 25, 2015 at 11:17pm

Hello everyone! Today I mastered the program of Stellarium, and checked the moon disk tilt on the my photos made in the my city. It turned out that at rising the moon disk is rotated at 60 degrees, then the Ecliptic changes its tilt, and at sunset the moon is already rotated by 150 degrees. And program Stellarium showed the same rotation of the moon disk on 90 degrees with regard to the inclination of the Ecliptic. Then I chose new York on 23 June 2013, when there was a supermoon, and program Stellarium again showed the tilt of the moon disk on 90 degrees between sunrise and sunset of moon. Turns out we were wrong? or I'm wrong?

Comment by Nancy Lieder on August 13, 2014 at 1:00pm

Via email, a report of the wobble effect on the Moon, comparing two days in March with photos. The Moon does move down and to the left slightly between those two days, per Skymap, but the degree of movement, and the reduction in size, DO eem excessive.

I took these pics with my cell phone  in March on the 17th and 18th. I've been sitting on them while I did some research. Astronomy is a difficult subject for me to grasp and the ning and Zetatalk have educated me a lot.  It's still slow going though. Anyway, I stood in the exact same place by my mailbox both nights and I took the photos exactly 24 hours apart at 10:24 pm. The yellowish light is a streetlight and the white/blue light is the moon. I live at about the 29th parallel and was facing approximately SE. Notice in the first picture (img220) that the moon appears to be full or almost full and is located to the top right of the streetlight. Exactly 24 hours later (img225), the moon is lower left of streetlight and appears only 3/4 full. There is a small treebranch crossing the moon, but I don't think that is what's making the moon look flat on top. Seems to me that 24 hours shouldn't make that much difference in the location and fullness of our moon.

Comment by James of Idaho on August 12, 2014 at 6:29pm

The viewer can also see the Tycho crater on the lower left side of the moon as a visual reference when looking at the moon to judge the Earth's wobble.  It helps to see the figure eight that the Earth is performing.   If the viewer was to start taking pictures  at first sight of the moon and continue every hour you would see the rolling of the moon which would be the Earth's figure eight dance where one will notice when the Earth reaches it's perigee in the figure eight and the moon moves clockwise or counterclockwise.

Comment by James of Idaho on August 12, 2014 at 6:22pm

Comment by James of Idaho on August 12, 2014 at 5:57pm
The observation of the moon that I saw was that the moon was tilted at a clockwise roll from my location in SE. Idaho. If you notice Albertos photo with the Crater Crisum at about the 240 degree mark and in my photo taken during the super moon it is at the 310 degree mark. A 70 degree difference divided by 2 ( too account for the wobble effect) is a 35 degree difference. Close enough for the 40 degrees that Alberto recorded taking in account that the Earth was either approaching it's perigee or past it.
Comment by Nancy Lieder on August 12, 2014 at 11:26am

Alberto found the Moon 40 degrees too far to the South last night!

From someone in Germany, via email:

Albertos measurement would confirm my accidental observation 2 nights ago right after moonrise over middle europe. (the nicht before this super moon) The moon rose already slightly to far south a few deg's over the horizon and without further risingmoved fast to the south (within about 5 min) to average the same degree alberto observed.Unfortunately the last 2 nights were covered by clouds, so repeating of this observation was not possible.
Comment by JKJ on August 11, 2014 at 4:32pm

I find this article, and wonder what it is behind this story.

Comment by Howard on January 19, 2014 at 3:22am

Elliptical moon halos photographed over Finland on January 15, 2014.

"What is causing the oval halos noted increasingly, particularly around the Moon? Halos have been on the increase since Planet X entered the inner solar system in 2003 because its vast tail dumped grease into Earth’s atmosphere.

"Grease spots on a pavement will create rainbows in its sheen, as it bends light. In the atmosphere close at hand, this bending of light will be uniform. But the grease in the upper atmosphere will be more visible on the side closer to the viewer, while not visible at the more distant size.

"Thus, the halo is uniform around the Moon but lopsided on one side where an additional halo in the upper atmosphere is overlapping the first.

This phenomena will increase as more grease is deposited into the Earth’s atmosphere." 

ZetaTalk Chat Q&A: April 13, 2013


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