How to watch August solar eclipse in Arizona

Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published broadcast rewritten or redistributed

Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published broadcast rewritten or redistributed

"The Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter, or LRO, is NASA's mission orbiting the moon for the last eight years now". As exciting as the moon orbiting mission is, Petro is eagerly awaiting the second eclipse of the year.

How often do eclipses happen?

Stand still and cover your eyes with your eclipse glasses or solar viewer before looking up at the bright sun. The last one visible from anywhere in the United States was on July 11, 1991, when Hawaiian observers saw this phenomenon of the Moon passing directly in front of the Sun.

By the way, the widest shadow does occur about 10 miles from Hopkinsville. This path the shadow takes is called the path of totality. Carbondale will see the sun's face completely blocked for 2 minutes and 43 seconds, beginning at 1:20 p.m., during which time NASA intends to obtain high-resolution imagery and various other measurements. The sky becomes very dark, as if it were night. "If you don't do that soon, it's going to be too late".

Still, the entire state of Iowa will be darkened about one o'clock that afternoon by a partial eclipse.

But as science evolved, mankind debunked these superstitions and, in turn, demystified solar eclipses.

"If I have to go to OR or Nebraska OR whatever, I'll do it". It will not be quite as dark as dusk, but you'll notice that the sunlight will be decreasing. "And you might notice a very subtle temperature change".

The sudden, albeit brief, transformation from day into night has elicited unusual behavior in animals in the past.

How do we know when an eclipse is going to happen?

Stores across Lexington are reporting that they are out of eclipse glasses and aren't sure when they will get more in stock.

"I'm a lifelong learner, and it's something interesting and something that's happening now". But any deviation from that timing will be attributable to our lack of understanding for the size of the sun. This is what we on the ground observe as a solar eclipse. The outermost layer of the sun, known as the corona, is hard to study because it's less bright than the rest of the sun - so we have trouble seeing it amid the rest of the sun's brightness.

A pinhole projection is also a safe, but indirect way of looking at a solar eclipse. They're also the human response.

Crews are putting the finishing touches on the new visitors center where everything from eclipse chapstick to Christmas ornaments are up for sale. First, let's review some basics about this much-anticipated event. Craven Community College in New Bern is holding an event at 2:15 featuring an educational talk with astronomy instructor Dr. Robert Williams.

Certified eclipse glasses are fine to look though unless they're scratched, punctured, torn or otherwise damaged.

Nashville is the largest city in the path of the eclipse, and specialists at the Vanderbilt Eye Institute want to ensure that eclipse watchers across Middle Tennessee keep an eye on safety while viewing the astronomical event. There's also a viewing party at Neuseway Planetarium in Kinston.

As a result, demand is soaring for safe glasses for viewing it. Or I have here a strip of material that I got from the Orion telescope company. But she said she's all right with the eclipse mania.

In addition to shedding more light on the dynamics of the sun's atmosphere, the images could reveal whether a hypothesized family of asteroids between Mercury and the sun exists.

The Oak Ridge Public Library will give out 500 pairs of eclipse glasses to library patrons on Monday, August 14. Cheap knock-offs are being sold in stores and online.

Safe eclipse glasses should be stamped with a label indicating they meet the global "ISO 12312-2" standard - although Fienberg said counterfeiters have also started to print that on fake glasses.

Eclipse glasses are the only safe way to watch the eclipse, according to the American Astronomical Society. We've posted a link at publicradioeast.org.

Bob Baer, a Southern Illinois University physics professor, will be taking telescopic images of the eclipse in Carbondale as part of a NASA initiative to collect photos from almost 70 sites in the path of totality.

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