Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun astronomy Alternative capitalization of earthshine

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • That's OK, because Earth isn't all that big seen from the Moon, and the reflective light called Earthshine isn't likely to seriously disturb your sleep.

    stuff you always wanted to know

  • That's OK, because Earth isn't all that big seen from the Moon, and the reflective light called Earthshine isn't likely to seriously disturb your sleep.

    mikandra: about moons

  • The effect is also known as earthshine because it is light from the Sun reflected off the Earth to the Moon and back that lights up the darker portion of the Moon.

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • The effect is also known as earthshine because it is light from the Sun reflected off the Earth to the Moon and back that lights up the darker portion of the Moon.

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • The effect is also known as earthshine because it is light from the Sun reflected off the Earth to the Moon and back that lights up the darker portion of the Moon.

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • The photo shows the phenomenon "Earthshine," which is not booze brewed on the moon.

    The Tropics. So Warm. So Lurid. So May.

  • Dungeons & Dragons 'Dave Arneson is dead (source: Scientific American) "Earthshine" shows how planets may reveal their watery surfaces (source: Scientific American)

    The Online News Page

  • Dungeons & Dragons 'Dave Arneson is dead (source: Scientific American) "Earthshine" shows how planets may reveal their watery surfaces (source: Scientific American)

    The Online News Page

  • Dungeons & Dragons 'Dave Arneson is dead (source: Scientific American) "Earthshine" shows how planets may reveal their watery surfaces (source: Scientific American)

    The Online News Page

  • Dungeons & Dragons 'Dave Arneson is dead (source: Scientific American) "Earthshine" shows how planets may reveal their watery surfaces (source: Scientific American)

    The Online News Page

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