Stargazers every where might see............ NOTHING!
Hilarious but... That doesn't mean it won't have an effect on us. Science says "Up to 60% of the human adult body is water. According to H.H. Mitchell, Journal of Biological Chemistry 158, the brain and heart are composed of 73% water, and the lungs are about 83% water. The skin contains 64% water, muscles and kidneys are 79%, and even the bones are watery: 31%."
So If the moon effects the tides and 'water' on earth... check out the difference in the tides for the 'Black Moon'
The term "black moon" is an old nickname given to the second new moon in a given calendar month. If you remember your moon phases, you know a new moon occurs when the sun's light falls on the far side of the moon we don't see. It's essentially the opposite of a full moon.
The western hemisphere is getting a second new moon Wednesday, July 31 just before the calendar flips to August.
Making the celestial happening all the more intriguing is that this black moon comes when the moon is near its closest point to our planet along its orbit of Earth (the orbit is not a perfect circle). This is called perigee syzygy or more commonly, a supermoon. "
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CNN Reports: "What will I see during a black moon?
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As it turns out you may be able to see meteor showers better, so if we have clear skies, look up☺
Moonless nights will make the spectacle of the annual Perseid meteor shower even more scintillating this weekend for much of the world between August 2 and August 4.