The United States will experience a total solar eclipse on August 21, its first in 99 years. It will be at its maximum by 2:37 p.m., and conclude by 4 p.m., according to the National Weather Service in Blacksburg, Va. Clouds and storms could block the view for many in the path of this month's total solar eclipse.
Instead of the total eclipse path going from coast to coast, the total solar eclipse on April 8, 2024 will stretch from border to border.
Residents near Dallas, Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Cleveland and Buffalo will all see a total solar eclipse.
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This documentary will be shown for anyone wanting to learn about the upcoming eclipse, and other mysteries of our solar system. So eclipses aren't rare, it's just in order to see one, especially a total solar eclipse, you have to be in a particular location. Montana and North Dakota will be in the path of a total solar eclipse in 2044.
The Coos Bay Public Library will be showing a documentary on eclipses entitled, "The Universe: Explore the Edges of the Unknown". Wichita State University's Greg Novacek offers the following tips on how to watch a solar eclipse safely. The eclipse path of totality - total darkness - will cut across the US from Newport, Oregon to McClellanville, South Carolina.
While it might be tempting to save your solar eclipse glasses for a few years, experts recommend replacing the glasses after 3 years.