Supermoon is rising on the night of April 27

National Science Museum, live live on YouTube Science Museum TV from 8:30

Supermoon can be seen at night on April 27th (Tuesday).

The moon orbiting in an elliptical orbit repeats that it moves closer to and farther away from the Earth. On April 27, the Moon is the closest to the Earth among the full moon rising days, so you can see the Supermoon.

In celebration of Science Month, the National Science Museum is planning to broadcast a real-time observation event of’Super Moon’ on Tuesday, April 27, when the biggest full moon this year rises to provide science content to the public and meet the demand for astronomical science. [포스터=국립중앙과학관]

The National Science Museum (Director Guk-hee Yoo, hereinafter referred to as the’Science Museum’) is the’Super Moon’ on April 27 (Tuesday) when the largest full moon this year rises to provide science content to the public and meet the demand for astronomical science in celebration of Science Month. It is scheduled to broadcast live observation events (observation of the moon rise).

This event will be broadcast live through Science Hall TV, the Science Hall YouTube channel, starting at 8:30 pm on April 27th, followed by Science Talk, Experience Program, and Full Moon Observation.

Science Talk will communicate with viewers about the scientific meaning of Supermoon under the theme of “Why did the moon grow?”. It is planned to accurately and easily explain the principle of phase change according to the revolution.

In addition, it provides an opportunity to talk about the moon’s topography (ex. crater, sea, exploration ship landing site) while viewing the real-time observation image of the moon, and to solve viewers’ curiosity in real time through chat.

The National Science Museum is sharing real-time observation videos with viewers through live broadcasts of astronomical and space radios on the day of astronomical phenomena this year.

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In the future, the broadcast schedule from May to November will be observation of the total lunar eclipse in three years (May 26), explanation of constellations for summer vacation (July-August), meteor shower in the constellation Perseus ** (August 13), Han Gawi Full moon observation (September 21), partial lunar eclipse observation (November 19), etc.

For more information on the event, please visit the website of the National Science Museum (

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