What Every Eclipse Watcher Needs To Know
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On August 21, 2017, a total solar eclipse will be visible across the entire U.S. for the first time in 99 years. But exactly where will this dramatic celestial event be visible? What’s the best way to ensure a good view? And what precautions should you take to avoid injuring your eyes?
June 16, 2017
Getting a photo of the solar eclipse on August 21 won’t be as easy as taking any other picture, experts say.
Human behavior researchers offer four reasons why it's worth experiencing totality in a large group, even if the toilets overflow.
You'll be up to date with all our NBC News updates, including special offersSince 1996, Donald Liebenberg has been an adjunct professor in the physics and astronomy department at Clemson University. On Aug. 21, 2017, Clemson University will be dead-center in the path of a total solar eclipse. On that day, Liebenberg will notch eclipse No. 27.“Concorde ready to intercept the fleeting shadow. Poised like a falcon at the runway awaiting the time, 10...
The clock is ticking for the eagerly anticipated ‘Great American’ eclipse that will make its way across the U.S. on Aug. 21. This is what to expect.
Grid operators will scramble when solar panels go dark — a rare trial run for a future in which the nation will be more reliant on renewable energy.
The moon will completely block the sun for two minutes and 41 seconds above one Illinois town — longer than anywhere else in the country.