The Moon went less than a degree south of Neptune on October 3, occulting it for Antarctica and New Zealand; and tomorrow, a day past Full, will go more widely (4 degrees) south of Uranus, which will be at opposition on October 19.
So you can tell that Uranus, which passed Neptune in 1993, has now left the even slower planet behind by about three days of the Moon’s travel, or about 37 degrees.
I’m quite a long way toward readying my book that I shall probably call A Longer View of Uranus, Neptune, and Pluto, with charts for years ahead, though it keeps surprising me how many more curiosities there are to point out about the movements of these planets. And I’m at the moment typing with few fingers, having had this morning one of my thousand-mile-or-so bicycle crashes – I hit a concrete obstacle that refused to get out of the way – so that my face is a battleground of bandages and some of my fingers are taped together and I’m slower even than the remote planets. Well, they’re not as slow as you might expect: even though they take 84 and 165 years to get around their orbits, Uranus and Neptune move at about 6.8 and 5.4 kilometers a second. If I and the concrete traffic-calmer had met at that sort of speed there wouldn’t be much left of either of us.