Lunar Phases for 2007

Times and dates shown courtesy of NASA, in UT (Universal Time, which is identical to GMT, i.e. zero time zone). Other years…

New Moon First Quarter Full Moon Last Quarter
Jan 3, 13:57 12CA48 Jan 11, 12:45 20LI 54
Jan 19, 04:01 28CP41 Jan 25, 23:02 5TA36 Feb 2, 05:45 12LE59 Feb 10, 09:51 21SC16
Feb 17, 16:14 28AQ37 Feb 24, 07:56 5GE19 Mar 3, 23:17 (t) 12VI 59 Mar 12, 03:54 21SG11
Mar 19, 02:43 (P) 28PI 07 Mar 25, 18:16 4CN43 Apr 2, 17:15 12LI 35 Apr 10, 18:04 20CP29
Apr 17, 11:36 27AR05 Apr 24, 06:36 3LE43 May 2, 10:09 11SC38 May 10, 04:27 19AQ09
May 16, 19:27 25TA33 May 23, 21:03 2VI 21 Jun 1, 01:04 10SG12 Jun 8, 11:43 17PI 19
Jun 15, 03:13 23GE41 Jun 22, 13:15 0LI 46 Jun 30, 13:49 8CP25 Jul 7, 16:54 15AR12
Jul 14, 12:04 21CN41 Jul 22, 06:29 29LI 06 Jul 30, 00:48 6AQ31 Aug 5, 21:20 13TA05
Aug 12, 23:03 19LE51 Aug 20, 23:54 27SC35 Aug 28, 10:35 (t) 4PI 46 Sep 4, 02:33 11GE12
Sep 11, 12:44 (P) 18VI 25 Sep 19, 16:48 26SG22 Sep 26, 19:45 3AR20 Oct 3, 10:06 9CN49
Oct 11, 05:01 17LI 30 Oct 19, 08:33 25CP35 Oct 26, 04:52 2TA23 Nov 1, 21:18 9LE04
Nov 9, 23:03 17SC10 Nov 17, 22:32 25AQ12 Nov 24, 14:30 1GE55 Dec 1, 12:44 8VI 56
Dec 9, 17:40 17SG16 Dec 17, 10:17 25PI 05 Dec 24, 01:16 1CN50 Dec 31, 07:51 9LI 14

Daylight Savings Time & Time Zones

If your country uses Daylight Savings time and it is in operation, add that amount (usually 1hr) on to the time shown to get the time of the lunar phase, as shown on your clock. Don’t forget you also have to add (if East of London) or subtract (if West of London) your zone value. In some cases this will push the date onto the next or previous day.

Eclipses

Some New and Full Moons are eclipses (only New or Full Moons can be eclipses). There are always at least four eclipses each year and no more than seven. Each of these is one of several different types, as indicated on the table above using the following abbreviations:

Solar eclipses (sometimes occurring at the New Moon) may be:

  • (T) – total
  • (A) – annular
  • (H) – hybrid i.e. Annular/Total
  • (P) – partial

Lunar eclipses (sometimes occurring at the Full Moon) may be:

  • (t) – total umbral
  • (p) – partial umbral
  • (n) – penumbral

Note that the exact time of the New or Full Moon, shown in the table, may not be precisely the same as the time of the corresponding Eclipse, but there is not usually much more than five or ten minutes of time difference. If this difference matters to you, look in a table of eclipse times.