Watch Incredible NASA Video Of A Total Lunar Eclipse From Space

Some 64 million miles from the planet, NASA's Lucy probe got a deep space view of the recent total lunar eclipse.

From her vantage point, it didn't look much like a "blood moon," one of the many nicknames for the rare astronomical event.

In a brief two-second time-lapse video, Lucy captured the Earth, on the left, and the moon, on the right. 

The tiny moon can be seen as a bright pinpoint of light that vanishes out of sight as it passes into the planet's shadow.

Total lunar eclipses happen when the moon and sun line up on opposite sides of Earth, according to NASA, causing a reddish color reflecting off the moon's surface. according to New York Times reporting.

The one that just occurred last weekend was the longest total lunar eclipse viewable from most of the United States in over 30 years,

The video covers a three-hour period, starting at 9:40 p.m. ET May 15, and ending at 12:30 a.m. ET May 16. The clip ends before the moon comes out of the darkness.

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