If you're thinking of photographing the total solar eclipse on July 2, 2019, check out this guide from eclipse photography experts Imelda Joson and Edwin Aguirre.
Are you thinking of photographing the total solar eclipse on July 2, 2019? Check out this handy guide from two expert eclipse photographers.
For the total solar eclipse on July 2, the nonprofit group Astronomers Without Borders is handing out free, recycled eclipse glasses.
More than 4,000 photographers shot for the moon (and beyond) for the Astronomy Photographer of the Year competition in the U.K.
During totality on July 2, one of the things that you will see when the sun becomes completely hidden is the appearance of stars and planets — in what just moments before had been a daytime sky.
Whether you're looking for a new pair of eclipse glasses or you've already purchased some form of eye protection, here's what you need to know to avoid burning your eyes during the solar eclipse.
The new moon occurs July 2, at 3:16 p.m. EDT (1916 GMT), and will offer up a total solar eclipse that will cross South America from just south of Buenos Aires to the city of La Serena, Chile.
Your old solar eclipse glasses might be reusable. Here's how to check whether they will safely protect your eyes from the sun.
Draco the Dragon is well worth spotting this week, as it is particularly bright in the northern sky, winding around the Little Dipper.
On July 2, millions of people people in South America will witness the day turn into night for a few minutes as the moon passes in front of the sun.
Summer is about to officially begin here in the Northern Hemisphere, marking the shortest nights and the longest days.
Saturn has been looking stunning lately, and it's preparing to dance close to the moon to display an incredible celestial illusion.
The full moon of June, also called the Strawberry Moon, will occur the morning of June 17 at 4:31 a.m. EDT (0831 GMT).
This abstract night-sky photo shows the full moon peeking through wispy clouds and barren tree branches while surrounded by brilliant, blue lunar corona.
Next month, astronomers will scan the Beta Taurid meteor shower in search of asteroids that might someday threaten a potentially catastrophic collision with Earth.
Jupiter is putting on such a good sky show right now that it stands out above the glittering lights of New York City.
When observed from the darkest of skies, the Milky Way galaxy can glitter and gleam with all the colors of the rainbow.
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