Seriously, Do Not Look Up At the Sun During the Solar Eclipse

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Eclipse parties are being organised all over the United States, as millions of people are gearing up for the chance to view the rare phenomenon of a total solar eclipse as it moves across the U.S. continent for the first time since 1918.

"Going through life without ever experiencing totality is like going through life without ever falling in love", Rick Fienberg, spokesman for the American Astronomical Society, said of the event. According to NASA's website, the stream will cover the path of totality, additional shots from NASA aircrafts, satellites, and telescopes.

One important note is that the map above shows when the eclipse will be at its fullest. The sun will be completely blocked by the moon around 10:16 a.m.

Unless you've been under a rock shielded from the sun, you've probably heard mention of a solar eclipse planned for Monday, 21 August 2017.

NASA also recommends that parents ensure that their children do not look directly at the sun except with approved eclipse glasses or other solar viewers. An eclipse will only occur when a new moon lines up with Earth's orbit, at points called nodes.

The outplacement firm Challenger, Gray & Christmas said that there will be about 87 million employees under the path of the sun and moon dance. This is because the involuntary protective reflexes that cause one's pupils to contract when looking at the sun or squint when looking at a bright light do not activate. So, in honor of this rare-yet-not-rare phenomenon, here are some answers to a few big questions about solar eclipses. A solar eclipse happens during the daytime. Sometimes the moon blocks nearly all of the sunlight.

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The image will then be safe to look at. Solar eclipses happen once every 18 months.

How much of the eclipse will I be able to see?

Millions of Americans armed with protective-glasses are taking-positions along a slender-ribbon of land cutting diagonally across the United States to marvel at the first-total-solar-eclipse to unfold from coast to coast in almost a century.

Scientists describe the event as awe inspiring.

In Columbia, the event is expected to last 2 minutes, 36 seconds.

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