How to see the only total solar eclipse of 2020 darkening the sky on Monday
The only total solar eclipse of 2020 will appear in two days. The splendid celestial event will occur on Monday, December 14th when the moon steps in front of the sun, blocking the fiery disk and creating temporary darkness along its entire path.
It will track the eclipse across the southern tip of South America, as people in certain regions of Chile and Argentina will be able to personally witness the complete eclipse if the weather is clear. Well-positioned boats or ships in parts of the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans may have a chance to see a total eclipse.
People within a range outside the narrow path of the college should be able to capture a partial eclipse, which looks like a bite from the sun. paying off NASA map To know the limits of the viewing area.
Coronavirus pandemic It was threatening to put an end to the live broadcasts of the eclipse, but NASA will present a program in Spanish on NASA TV. Views will come from the Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile via telescopes in Teaching Observatory. The hour-long Spanish parade kicks off at 7:30 a.m. PDT with total eclipse set at 8:02 a.m.
It will also save time and date live, From Villarrica Volcano in Chile starting at 6:30 AM PDT.
If you are one of the lucky few to see an eclipse on Earth, be sure to note the usual warnings. Do not look directly at the sun. Use appropriate solar eclipse glasses, or Make a pinhole projector.
To motivate yourself to this event, be sure to take a look back Rare “Ring of Fire” eclipse of 2020 From June.
Learn more about Offering Safety, dive into how Eclipse works and hone your vocabulary Our guide to viewing solar and lunar eclipses.
This article is updated as the streams become available.
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