eclipse

listen to the pronunciation of eclipse
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
{f} gölgede bırakmak
başarısızlık
{i} tutulma (güneş)
bir kimseden üstün çıkmak
(Bilgisayar) çakışan küreler
sönme
güneş tutulması

Yarının toplam güneş tutulması, güney yarımküreden görünür olacaktır. - Tomorrow's total eclipse of the sun will be visible from the southern hemisphere.

20 Mart 2015 sabahı sırasında tam güneş tutulması İskoçyanın kuzeybatısında yer alan Faroe adalarından ve Greenland'in doğusunda yer alan Svalbarg adalarından gözle görülebilir olacak. - During the morning of March 20, 2015, a total solar eclipse will be visible from the Faroe Islands, located northwest of Scotland, and the Svalbard Islands, located east of Greenland.

(güneş/ay) tutmak
(etkisini/parlaklığını/gücünü/vb.) yitirme
geçmek
düşüş
güneş/ay tutulması
{i} tutulma

Bir güneş tutulması ay güneş ışığını engellediği zaman olur. - A solar eclipse is when the Moon blocks the light from the Sun.

Daha önce bir tutulma hiç görmedim. - I've never seen an eclipse before.

{f} ışığını karart
sönüş/tutulma
{f} tutulmasına neden olmak
gölgele/geç/tut
yit
yıldızını söndürmek
sönmek
{i} geçici karanlığa bürünme
tutulmak
parlaklığını
{f} ışığını kesmek
{i} geçici başarısızlık
i., (Gökbilim) tutulma. f
gücünü
(birinden) üstün çıkmak, (birini) gölgede bırakmak
eclipse of the sun
güneş tutulması
eclipse of the moon
ay tutulması
eclipse catalog
(Bilgisayar) çakışan küreler kataloğu
eclipse refund
(Bilgisayar) çakışan küreler iadesi
eclipse wind
(Meteoroloji) tutulma rüzgarı
lunar eclipse
ay tutulması

Bulutlardan dolayı Ay tutulmasını göremedim. - I couldn't see the lunar eclipse because of the clouds.

Dün ay tutulmasını gördün mü? - Did you see the lunar eclipse yesterday?

eclipsed
(Kimya) çakışık
eclipsed
tutulmak
eclipsing
karartmak
annular eclipse
halkalı güneş tutulması
annular eclipse
dairesel tutulma
partial eclipse
kısmi tutulma
solar eclipse
güneş tutulması

Dünkü Güneş tutulmasını gördün mü? - Did you see the solar eclipse yesterday?

20 Mart 2015 sabahı sırasında tam güneş tutulması İskoçyanın kuzeybatısında yer alan Faroe adalarından ve Greenland'in doğusunda yer alan Svalbarg adalarından gözle görülebilir olacak. - During the morning of March 20, 2015, a total solar eclipse will be visible from the Faroe Islands, located northwest of Scotland, and the Svalbard Islands, located east of Greenland.

total eclipse
tam tutulma

Ay ve güneş mükemmel bir çizgi olduğunda buna tam tutulma denir.Bunlar çok nadirdir.Çoğu kişi hayatları boyunca bir tane görür. - When the Moon and Sun are in a perfect line, it is called a total eclipse. These are very rare. Most people only see one in their lifetime.

total eclipse of the moon
ay tutulması
total eclipse of the sun
güneş tutulması
partial lunar eclipse
Parçalı ay tutulması
total eclipse of the sun
Tam güneş tutulması
total solar eclipse
Tam güneş tutulması
mental eclipse
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) zihin tutulması
partial solar eclipse
(Astronomi) parçalı güneş tutulması
partial solar eclipse
(Astronomi) parçalı güntutulması
solar eclipse
gökb. güneş tutulması, gün tutulması
solar eclipse
gün tutulması
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
A seasonal state of plumage in some birds, notably ducks, adopted temporarily after the breeding season and characterised by a dull and scruffy appearance
An astronomical alignment in which a planetary object (for example, the Moon) comes between the sun and another planetary object (for example, the Earth), resulting in a shadow being cast by the middle object onto the other object
Of astronomical bodies, to cause an eclipse

The Moon eclipsed the Sun.

To overshadow; to be better or more noticeable than

The student’s skills soon eclipsed those of his teacher.

the obstruction of a heavenly body by its entering into the shadow of another body
{v} to darken, cloud, put out, disgrace
{n} an obscuration of a luminary, darkness
An eclipse occurs when one celestial body passes in front of another, blocking the light from the latter Typically the term "eclipse" is applied only situations involving a planet, its satellites and the Sun A solar eclipse occurs when the Moon passes between the Earth and Sun, casting its shadow on Earth A lunar eclipse occurs when the Earth passes between the Sun and Moon, casting its shadow on the Moon Due to the orbital geometry, these eclipses do not occur every month Eclipses also occur when the Moon passes in front of a star or planet, but in this case the eclipse is more commonly known as an occultation
exceed in importance; outweigh; "This problem overshadows our lives right now"
Eclipses occur when the Sun, Moon, and Earth precisely line up The Moon, in its orbit around the Earth, is inclined at about 5 degrees to the ecliptic (the plane at which the Earth orbits the Sun) Therefore the Moon spends most of its time above or below the ecliptic plane The Sun must be at a precise location too Since the Sun travels an apparent path around the celestial sphere once per year, eclipses are possible only at roughly six-month intervals
The complete or partial blocking of one celestial body by another An example is when the moon travels between the Sun and the Earth, which is called the solar eclipse
The obscuring of one celestial body by another (1) A Solar Eclipse occurs when the Moon comes between the Earth and the Sun In a total eclipse, the solar disk is completely obscured; in a partial eclipse the solar disk is only partly obscured An annular eclipse occurs when the Moon is near its apogee and the apparent diameter of the Moon is less than that of the Sun so that the Sun is never completely obscured "First and last contacts" are defined as the times of tangency of the solar and lunar disks A central eclipse (which can be total or annular) has two additional times of tangency: "second contact," when maximum eclipse begins, and "third contact," when it ends The last glimpses of the Sun through the lunar valleys, just before second contact, are known as Baily's beads (2) A lunar eclipse occurs when the Moon enters the shadow cast by the Earth (3) Spacecraft in the Earth's shadow are said to be in eclipse
cause an eclipse of; of celestial bodies; "The moon eclipsed the sun"
The hiding or blocking of one celestial object from another
If one thing is eclipsed by a second thing that is bigger, newer, or more important than it, the first thing is no longer noticed because the second thing gets all the attention. The gramophone had been eclipsed by new technology such as the compact disc = overshadow. The passage of all or part of one celestial body into the shadow of another, the eclipsing body. Observers on Earth experience two major types lunar eclipses and solar eclipses each of which involves the Sun and the Moon. The type observed depends on whether Earth is the eclipsing body or the body in shadow. In a lunar eclipse the orbit of the Moon carries it through Earth's shadow. Observers see the full Moon dim considerably, but it remains faintly visible. In a solar eclipse the Moon is the eclipsing body, passing between Earth and the Sun while casting a traveling shadow across Earth's lighted surface. Observers along the shadow's path see a total or partial obscuring of the Sun's disk by the Moon's silhouette. The shadow cast by the eclipsing body consists of the central umbra, into which no direct sunlight penetrates (total eclipse), and the encircling penumbra, reached by light from only part of the Sun's disk (partial eclipse). Solar eclipses visible from different parts of Earth occur two to five times a year; one total solar eclipse occurs in most years. When Earth is closest to the Sun and the Moon farthest from Earth, the Moon's silhouette may fall entirely within the Sun's disk, with a ring of the disk visible around it (annular eclipse). Lunar eclipses occur twice in most years. Other kinds of eclipses include those of the Sun by Mercury or Venus (transits), of distant stars by planets or planetary satellites (occultations), and of stars by orbiting companion stars (see eclipsing variable star). See also Baily's beads
An interception or obscuration of the light of the sun, moon, or other luminous body, by the intervention of some other body, either between it and the eye, or between the luminous body and that illuminated by it
To suffer an eclipse
The total or partial blocking of one celestial body by another
The partial or total apparent darkening of the sun when the moon comes between the sun and the Earth (solar eclipse), or the darkening of the moon when the full moon is in the Earth's shadow (lunar eclipse)
(a) When one body moves between an observer and the body being observed, obscuring the view Solar eclipses occur when the Moon moves between the Sun and the Earth; lunar eclipses occur when the Sun is directly on the opposite side of the Earth to the Moon, causing the Earth's shadow to be projected onto the Moon The tilt of the Moon's orbit ensures that there can be no more than seven eclipses per year (b) Like a kind of cinema for goblins They particularly like the showiness of a good total solar eclipse
the alignment of celestial bodies so that one is obscured, either partially or totally, by the other
cause an eclipse of (a celestial body) by intervention; "The Sun eclipses the moon today"; "Planets and stars often are occulted by other celestial bodies"
A chance alignment between the Sun, or any other celestial object, and two other celestial objects in which one body blocks the light of the Sun, or other body, from the other In effect, the outer object moves through the shadow of the inner object
The cutting off of all or part of the light of one body by another; in planetary science, the passing of one body into the shadow of another
of; to sully; to cloud; to throw into the shade by surpassing
The partial or total obscuration of a bright object by a shadow A solar eclipse occurs when the Moon passes between the Earth and the Sun, blocking out the light from the Sun A lunar eclipse occurs when a the Earth passes between the Sun and the Moon, and the Earth's shadow obscures the full Moon
When one heavenly body obscures another for a short period of time, creating a temporary veil or shadow For example, a Solar (Sun) eclipse is when the Moon passes between the Earth and the Sun, blotting out some or all of the Sun's light
Of atronomical bodies, to cause an eclipse
One one body covers another or casts its shadow on it During an eclipse of the sun (upper animation), the moon covers the sun
A lunar eclipse is caused by the moon passing through the earth's shadow; a solar eclipse, by the moon coming between the sun and the observer
To cause the obscuration of; to darken or hide; said of a heavenly body; as, the moon eclipses the sun
The loss, usually temporary or partial, of light, brilliancy, luster, honor, consciousness, etc
{f} cause to undergo an eclipse; outshine, surpass, outdo
The total or partial obscuring of one celestial body by another The events that most affect satellites are eclipses of the Sun by the Earth or the Moon, which deprive the satellite of its usual source of power (solar energy) and cause it to cool down rapidly because it is no longer heated by the Sun The satellite is designed to cope with such extreme events Normally, there is no effect on the communications services provided by the satellite during eclipse
{i} obscuring of one celestial body by another (i.e. sun, moon, etc.); any obscuration of light
one celestial body obscures another cause an eclipse of (a celestial body) by intervention; "The Sun eclipses the moon today"; "Planets and stars often are occulted by other celestial bodies"
The occurrence of one celestial body's shadow temporarily falling on another body
cause an eclipse of; of celestial bodies; "The moon eclipsed the sun
When one body passes through the shadow of another, causing one of the planets to darken or disappear Indicates great changes for the next 6 to 12 months Comes in 2 types, solar and lunar See also Eclipses
An eclipse of the sun is an occasion when the moon is between the earth and the sun, so that for a short time you cannot see part or all of the sun. An eclipse of the moon is an occasion when the earth is between the sun and the moon, so that for a short time you cannot see part or all of the moon. an eclipse of the sun. the total lunar eclipse
The obscuration of a planet or star by the moon or a planet, though of the nature of an eclipse, is called an occultation
The obscuring of one celestial body by another
The obscuring of one celestial body by another See lunar eclipse or solar eclipse
The eclipse of a small portion of the sun by Mercury or Venus is called a transit of the planet
The blocking of all or part of the light from one object by another For example, a "lunar eclipse'' occurs when the Earth's shadow falls on the Moon, preventing sunlight from illuminating all of its surface A "solar eclipse'' occurs when the Moon passes directly between us and the Sun, blocking part or all of its light from reaching us Lunar eclipses can occur only when the Moon is on the opposite side of the Earth from the Sun (at Full Moon), while solar eclipses can happen only at New Moon [See phases of the Moon]
To obscure, darken, or extinguish the beauty, luster, honor, etc
A satellite is eclipsed by entering the shadow of its primary
obscuration; gloom; darkness
The cutting off of the light of one celestial body by another
A blocking of light from one heavenly body to another
one celestial body obscures another
The blocking of light from the sun when the earth comes between the sun and moon or the moon between the sun and earth
The cutting off of light from one celestial body by another
The blocking of one astronomical body by another as seen from Earth The most common of these events are the Solar and Lunar eclipses Spherical Aberration: A blurring of the image caused by the inability of a spherical mirror to focus all light from infinity to one focal point Light rays from the edge of the spherical mirror focus to different points than those from the centre
eclipse plumage
Dull or colorless plumage that certain birds, such as male ducks, acquire at the end of the breeding season
annular eclipse
a solar eclipse in which the thin outer disk of the sun can be seen as a ring around the moon
lunar eclipse
A phenomenon occurring when the Earth casts a shadow over the Moon
solar eclipse
A phenomenon occurring when the Moon passes between the Earth and the sun
total eclipse
An eclipse in which the eclipsed body is completely obscured to the viewer
eclipsed
{a} darkened, clouded, disgraced, lost
annular eclipse
annular eclipse Solar eclipse occurring at a time when the Moon is far enough away from the Earth that it fails to cover the disk of the Sun completely, leaving a ring of sunlight visible around its edge
annular eclipse
An eclipse of the Sun by the Moon when the Moon is in the part of its orbit that takes it far enough away from the Earth that it appears too small to block out the disk of the Sun entirely An annulus of the solar disk appears around the Moon which is too bright to let the corona be seen
annular eclipse
Solar eclipse in which the Moon's disk does not quite cover the Sun's disk, leaving a bright ring of sunlight around the Sun
annular eclipse
Solar eclipse in which an annulus, or ring, of the sun's photosphere remains visible
annular eclipse
An eclipse of the Sun when the Moon is farthest away in its orbit around Earth At this point, its apparent diameter is not large enough to completely obscure the sun During an annular eclipse, a ring of light is left uncovered around the dark circle produced by the Moon
annular eclipse
An eclipse of the Sun that is not total A ring of sunlight will show around the moon because the moon is too far away from Earth to cover the Sun entirely
annular eclipse
The Moon is too far from Earth to completely cover the Sun A thin ring of the Sun's disk surrounds the Moon
annular eclipse
A solar eclipse in which the moon covers all but a bright ring around the circumference of the sun
annular eclipse
a type of solar eclipse that happens when the Sun and Moon are exactly lined up but the Moon is too far away from the Earth to totally block the Sun's surface A ring (annulus) of sunlight is seen around the dark Moon (contrast with total solar eclipse)
annular eclipse
a solar eclipse that occurs when the apparent size of the Moon is not great enough to completely cover the Sun A thin ring of sunlight can be seen around the black disk of the Moon
annular eclipse
An eclipse of the sun in which the moon is too distant to appear to cover the sun completely, so that a ring of sunlight shows around the moon
annular eclipse
A solar eclipse in which the Moon is too far from the Earth to block the entire Sun from view and a thin ring of sunlight appears around the Moon
annular eclipse
only a thin outer disk of the sun can be seen
annular eclipse
A solar eclipse in which the moon covers all but a thin ring, or annulus, of the sun
eclipsed
past of eclipse
eclipses
the full or partial blocking of the appearance of a luminary by a luminary as seen from the Earth
eclipses
These are of two kinds: solar and lunar (sun or moon)
eclipsing
present participle of eclipse
lunar eclipse
Eclipse of the Moon caused by the shadow of the Earth falling on the disk of the full Moon when the the Sun, Earth, and Moon are aligned Unlike total solar eclipses, which are only visible along a narrow path for a few minutes, lunar eclipses are visible from all of the nighttime globe and last for over an hour
lunar eclipse
A eclipse of the moon occurs when the Earth is in a direct line between the sun and the moon The moon does not have any light of its own, instead it reflects the sun's light During a lunar eclipse the moon is in the earth's shadow
lunar eclipse
when the shadow of the Earth hits the Moon at exactly full phase
lunar eclipse
A phenomenon that occurs when the Moon passes into the shadow of the Earth A partial lunar eclipse occurs when the Moon passes into the penumbra, or partial shadow In a total lunar eclipse, the Moon passes into the Earth's umbra, or total shadow
lunar eclipse
An eclipse of the moon occurs when the earth is in a direct line between the sun and the moon The moon does not have any light of its own, instead, it reflects the sun's light During a lunar eclipse, the moon is in the earth's shadow It will often look dim and sometimes copper or orange in color
lunar eclipse
the passage of the Moon into the shadow of the Earth, always occurring at a full Moon M N
lunar eclipse
Luna = [Latin] MoonA lunar eclipse occurs when the Moon moves through the shadow of the Earth The shadow of the Earth points in exactly the opposite direction from the Sun and the Moon only rarely moves through it Lunar eclipses occur only when the Moon is full (but not every time the Moon is full) When the Moon is partly in the shadow of the Earth, then you can see that the shadow of the Earth is round, which means that the Earth itself must be round, too There are also solar eclipses M
lunar eclipse
eclipse of the moon, instance in which the moon is obscured by the Earth's shadow
lunar eclipse
When the moon passes into the Earth's shadow
lunar eclipse
occurs when the Moon passes through the shadow cast by the Earth; the three types of lunar eclipses are partial, penumbral and total
lunar eclipse
The name of the event when the Earth comes exactly between the Sun and the moon
lunar eclipse
the earth interrupts light shining on the moon
lunar eclipse
An eclipse created by the Earth coming between the Sun and the Moon Lunar eclipses always happen during the full moon phase
lunar eclipse
When the Moon passes through the Earth's shadow and seems to disappear An omen of deep transformation, often lasting 6 to 12 months See also eclipse
lunar eclipse
An eclipse of the Moon
lunar eclipse
Celestial event during which the Moon passes through the shadow of the Earth, temporarily darkening its surface
lunar eclipse
The cutoff of light from the full moon when the earth is directly between the sun and the moon, so that the earth's shadow is cast on the moon
lunar eclipse
When the Moon, Sun and Earth are lined up in space so that the Earth casts a shadow on the Moon
lunar eclipse
Lunar eclipse is when the moon gets dark when it enters Earth's shadow The lunar eclipse happens at full moon, and because the moon shines only by reflected sunlight it is a gradual darkening when it enters the shadow
lunar eclipse
A spectacular, though relatively common, celestial event that occurs when the Moon, Earth and Sun form a line in space The Moon travels through Earth's shadow
lunar eclipse
the passage of the Moon into the shadow of the Earth, always occurring at a full Moon
partial eclipse
an eclipse during which only the partial shadow touches the Earth (for a solar eclipse) or the Moon (for a lunar eclipse)
partial eclipse
A lunar eclipse in which the Moon only partly enters the dark, umbral shadow of the Earth but is inside the secondary, penumbral shadow Also refers to a solar eclipse when the Moon does not line up completely between the Earth and Sun and only partly obscures the Sun This type of eclipse also produces a penumbra as well as an umbra
partial eclipse
Celestial event during which only a part of the occulted body is blocked from view
partial eclipse
A lunar eclipse in which the moon does not completely enter Earth's shadow; a solar eclipse in which the moon does not completely cover the sun During a particular solar eclipse, people in one place on Earth may see a total eclipse, while people only a few hundred kilometers away see only a partial eclipse
partial eclipse
an eclipse in which the eclipsed body is only partially obscured
solar eclipse
When the Moon passes exactly between the Earth and the Sun and casts a shadow on the Earth
solar eclipse
The event that occurs when the moon passes directly between Earth and the sun, blocking our view of the sun
solar eclipse
when the moon is located precisely between the sun and the earth, eclipse of the sun
solar eclipse
the passage of the new Moon directly between the Sun and the Earth when the Moon's shadow is cast upon the Earth The Sun appears in the sky either partially or totally covered by the Moon
solar eclipse
the moon interrupts light from the sun
solar eclipse
An eclipse of the sun occurs when the moon is in a direct line between the sun and the earth, casting some of the earth's surface in its shadow The moon's disk shaped outline appears to cover the sun's brighter surface, or photosphere That part of the earth that is directly in the moon's shadow will see a total eclipse of the sun, while the areas around it will see a partial eclipse
solar eclipse
An arrangement (in order) of the Earth, Moon, and Sun where the Moon blocks the light from the Sun to an observer on Earth The Moon's shadow does not completely contain the Earth Only a narrow shadow cone of totality sweeps across the Earth's surface (umbra) surrounded by a partial shadow (penumbra) The solar eclipse alignment of Earth, Moon and Sun does not occur every month, because the Moon's orbit is tilted five degrees from a plane containing the Earth and Sun
solar eclipse
A phenomenon that occurs when the Earth passes into the shadow of the Moon A total solar eclipse occurs when the Moon is close enough to completely block the Sun's light An annular solar eclipse occurs when the Moon is farther away and is not able to completely block the light This results in a ring of light around the Moon
solar eclipse
when the shadow of the Moon hits the Earth at exactly new phase The Moon covers up part or all of the Sun
solar eclipse
Sol = [Latin] Sun; eclipsis = [Latin] eclipse, from ekleipsis, ekleipoo = [Greek] be delayed A solar eclipse occurs when the Moon covers the Sun in the sky Solar eclipses are fairly rare A picture of the Sun's corona taken during a solar eclipse can be seen on the Evans Facility Pictures page
solar eclipse
The total or partial obscuration of the Sun by the Moon A solar eclipse occurs at a given point on the surface of the Earth once every 360 years, on average Each year at least two and no more than five solar eclipses occur The Moon's shadow moves east across the surface of the Earth at about 3700 km per hour Solar eclipses can be partial, annular, or total Total solar eclipses are spectacular sights and are worth the effort usually required to journey to a site covered by their narrow path Totality cannot last for more than about seven minutes Only during a total solar eclipse is the remarkable solar corona visible
solar eclipse
occurs when the Moon occults the Sun and casts a shadow on the Earth; the three types of solar eclipses are annular, partial and total
solar eclipse
As the moon orbits the earth, it is sometimes in a direct line between the earth and the sun The moon's shadow falls on the earth's surface and a solar eclipse occurs
solar eclipse
An eclipse where the moon passes between the Sun and the Earth
solar eclipse
The name of the event when the moon comes exactly between the Sun and Earth
solar eclipse
The obscuration of the light of the sun by the moon
solar eclipse
When the Sun is covered up by the Moon An omen of deep transformation, often lasting 6 to 12 months See also eclipse
solar eclipse
An eclipse caused when the Moon comes directly between the Earth and the Sun, temporarily blocking out [email protected] disk in the sky
total eclipse
completely concealed, completely covered
total eclipse
An eclipse in which the entire surface of a celestial body is obscured
total eclipse
an eclipse as seen from a place where the eclipsed body is completely obscured
eclipse
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