The longest total lunar eclipse in a decade will occur today, June 15th. During the eclipse, the Earth's shadow will completely cover the Moon for one hour and 40 minutes and partially cover it for three hours and 40 minutes. The path that the Moon is taking through Earth's shadow is almost directly through the shadow's center, making for the longest possible path and therefor the longest duration. On June 15, Earth's shadow will start to darken the moon at 18:23 universal time (UT) (2:22 p.m. Eastern Time).

Partial eclipse begins: 18:23 UT

Total eclipse begins: 19:23 UT

Greatest eclipse: 20:13 UT

Total eclipse ends: 21:03 UT

Partial eclipse ends: 22:02 UT

It will be completely visible over Africa, and Central Asia, visible rising over South America, western Africa, and Europe, and setting over eastern Asia. In western Asia, Australia and the Philippines, the lunar eclipse will be visible just before sunrise.

But if you're in North America, you won't be able to see it for any amount of time.

Thankfully, Google has come to the rescue of all would-be moon gazers.Through a partnership with Slooh Space Camera, the internet giant will be streaming the entire event live. The webcast will be broadcast from 2 to 6 pm, Eastern Standard Time.