The Moon, which orbits the Earth every 4.5 days, will make an eclipse in September.

But it won’t be one that can be seen from Earth, and it’s not clear when or where an eclipse will occur.

It’s not a solar storm, a series of eclipses that occur when the Earth passes through a cloud of gas, dust and ice and produce a solar flare.

A solar eclipse is a rare event that happens when the Sun is directly overhead and can be viewed from a relatively far distance.

But a solar eruption would be a total eclipse, which happens when a solar-powered satellite passes through Earth’s atmosphere and creates a ring of sunlight on the ground.

A lunar eclipse occurs when the Moon passes through the Sun’s shadow and produces a full moon.

Solar eclipses are expected to be visible to the naked eye in some places, but they can’t be seen in all places, especially during a solar outburst, said NASA scientist Michael Kueppers, a lunar eclipse expert.

The Moon is at its zenith in the constellation Sagittarius in early August, so any eclipses will be visible from Earth only in the eastern part of the world.

But an eclipse with a partial eclipse can be visible in parts of the western United States, Hawaii and Alaska.

In the United States there are about 7 million people living in areas that will see an eclipse.

But the eclipse will be a bit different in some regions, and the extent of an eclipse depends on the region, Kuepper said.

Most eclipse watchers will not be able to see the eclipse, but some will see a partial solar eclipse.

People who live in areas where the moon is near full will see the partial eclipse, Kieppers said.

But in the west, there is some uncertainty because of the effect of a lunar storm, which may be stronger in places with dense clouds.

People in California and parts of western Washington will not see an actual eclipse.

“I can tell you that it’s unlikely that you’ll see the total eclipse from the western U.S.,” Kueppings said.

The most obvious areas that may see an active solar eclipse are in the southern and eastern parts of Africa, the Middle East and parts in Asia, Kuesperts said.

He said the southern U.K. and parts near the Arabian Sea are not likely to see an total eclipse.

A total eclipse occurs in which the Sun reaches a spot in the sky where the Earth is no longer directly overhead, which creates a shadow that extends from the Earth’s surface.

When the Sun passes through this shadow, it produces a solar signal that can appear to a naked eye on Earth.

An eclipse can also occur when Earth’s shadow passes through clouds, dust or ice.

It’s difficult to determine the exact location of the eclipse and its effects, Kuerppers said, because there is no way to directly measure the Sun.

The solar eclipse of Sept. 21 is visible in many parts of America and is sometimes referred to as a partial eclipsing eclipse.

A partial eclipse is visible from parts of North America, Europe and parts a few hundred miles away from the Moon.