When they align perfectly, we see a total solar eclipse, while other times a partial solar eclipse or annular event like today's are visible.In Ronkonkoma, New York, 16-year-old Jason Materazo captured amazing views of the partial solar eclipse at sunrise with a Nikon DSLR camera and a 55 mm telephoto lens. !
In August 2017 we traveled from New York to Tennessee to see the total solar eclipse," Materazo's father Joseph told Space.com in an email.Related: Total solar eclipse 2024: Here's what you need to know .Skywatcher James Logue captured a stunning view of the eclipse from Jim Thorpe, Pennsylvania, and agreed that the view was amazing, even if it was just a partial eclipse.Logue's photo shows a zoomed in view of the sun through a Nikon CoolPix P1000 camera, which he just bought last month, as the eclipse rose up from behind some mountains. .Related: Solar eclipse guide 2021: When, where & how to see them."For licensing enquiries about my amazing solar eclipse photo, please get in touch," observer Tony Shepherd wrote on Twitter while sharing a "gorgeous" picture of the cloud coverageFor licensing enquiries about my amazing solar eclipse photo, please get in touch"Today's stunning #SolarEclipse, seen just after sunrise behind the Mackinac Bridge in northern Michigan," Kraus tweeted. Today’s stunning #SolarEclipse, seen just after sunrise behind the Mackinac Bridge in northern MichiganThursday's annular solar eclipse followed a stunning Super Flower Blood Moon eclipse on May 26, the only total lunar eclipse of the year
There will be one more solar eclipse in 2021, but it will be the Southern Hemisphere's turn to see the sun blocked by the moon.A total solar eclipse will occur on Dec
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