The eclipse veiled 37% of the moon’s surface.
Along the West Coast, the eclipse began at 3 a.m., peaked 4:04 a.m., and ended at 5:06 a.m. (source: NASA).
“The eclipsed moon, hanging low in the west at daybreak on June 4th, will seem extra-large to U.S. observers east of the Mississippi,” said NASA (see video).
The eclipse wasn’t visible for the mid-Atlantic and Northeast as the moon had already set.
Much of the East Coast also missed out on the annular “ring of fire” solar eclipse two weeks ago for the same reason.
Space.com notes lunar eclipses always precede or follow solar eclipse within two weeks:
The moon travels halfway in its orbit around Earth in that time, forming another straight line with our planet and the sun. (In solar eclipses, the moon blots out the sun, while lunar eclipses occur when Earth’s shadow covers all or part of the moon.)