A spectacular annular solar eclipse will grace the Americas on Oct. 14 and you can track it down to the exact second with NASA’s 2023 Eclipse Explorer.
The Eclipse Explorer’s interactive map details when and where the eclipse will be visible, including the path and duration of annularity (the areas from which the ‘ring of fire’ can be seen), allowing users to dive into the eclipse viewing experience like never before.
Find out exactly when the eclipse will be visible at your location and watch how the eclipse evolves in time. You can toggle between cities and use the slider bar at the bottom to move through different stages of the eclipse.
Read the full article.
Even if you’re not in the path of annularity, all 48 states of the continental U.S. and parts of Alaska will see a partial solar eclipse, happening Oct 14, if weather conditions are right.
— Dr. Nicky Fox (@NASAScienceAA) October 12, 2023
You’ll be tearin’ up my heart if you don’t protect your eyes during next week’s solar eclipse! 💔
NSYNC’s Lance Bass walks us through how to safely observe the annular eclipse on Oct. 14: pic.twitter.com/B4BygXvIOt
— NASA Sun & Space (@NASASun) October 6, 2023
T-3 days until the annular solar eclipse! Got your eclipse glasses or solar viewers?
Remember to look for the ISO 12312-2 certification. NASA’s Kristen Erickson has a fun way to remember the numbers. pic.twitter.com/kWOx5aDGpG
— NASA 360 (@NASA360) October 12, 2023
Upcoming Solar Eclipse Takes Us Back To the Funniest Moment of Trump’s Entire Presidencyhttps://t.co/CkwcbyXjG6
— The Mary Sue (@TheMarySue) October 11, 2023