Posts Tagged

eclipse

Weather Buzz

It’s only a few days into 2018, and we’ve already witnessed the year’s first supermoon — when the full moon is closest to the Earth and appears 14 percent larger and 30 percent brighter than normal. Looking ahead through the rest of the year, however, there are a lot more

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Weather Buzz

Today’s total solar eclipse across the United States is an event we haven’t seen in nearly a century. And that’s because of the path it takes across the U.S. from coast to coast. If you aren’t able to make it to the path of totality this year, start making plans

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Weather Buzz

The total solar eclipse everyone’s been waiting for is set to take place next week, and some people have been planning for this event for over a year. After all of that planning — booking flights and hotels, scouting the absolute best spot to view the spectacle and taking time

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Weather Buzz

A total solar eclipse will cross America from coast to coast on August 21, 2017. It’s an event the United States hasn’t seen since June 8, 1918 and won’t see again until 2045. People have been looking forward to this celestial event for more than a year, booking hotels campsites

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Weather Buzz

You’ll need special solar eclipse glasses to safely view the total solar eclipse that spans across the country on August 21. You can either purchase the glasses online through retailers like Amazon, or you might be able to snag a pair from your local library — for free! The Space

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Weather 101

What are you doing in August?  Well, if you plan ahead, you could see an extraordinary celestial show that the U.S. hasn’t seen since 1979! For this first time in 38 years, parts of the U.S. will go totally dark during the middle of the afternoon. The reason? A total

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Weather Buzz

February’s full moon is also known as the Snow Moon, and this year’s will pass through Earth’s outer shadow. Only those skywatchers with a sharp eye will be able to spot the penumbral eclipse, and for most of the United States, the eclipse will only be visible at moonrise. There

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Weather Buzz

Parts of Africa were treated to an annular solar eclipse to start the month of September. That means spectators could still see a “ring of fire” around the moon’s shadow. Social media was sure to snap some pictures of the event. Solar eclipse spotted in Vic Falls Zim @11:30 pic.twitter.com/dwc9C41D8T

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