The big problem might not be time zone, but accessibility of the prime Antarctic site.
On Aug. 21, 2017 a total solar eclipse crossed the United States from Oregon to South Carolina. Check out our main eclipse page for everything you need know about that total solar eclipse, and check back here to see all our latest updates and coverage of solar eclipses in general.
Antarctica will see nearly two minutes of totality at most, with surrounding regions getting a partial view.
The solar system is bathing in a sea of charged particles that emanate from the sun, and one research team spent 14 years chasing solar eclipses to learn more about this stellar spray.
This week, the community gets chatty in response to some of this week’s coverage and we take on a solar quiz!
The "ring of fire" solar eclipse was observable from northern latitudes of Europe and America today, but clouds ruined the show for some.
Most of the U.S. missed out on the "ring of fire" piece of Thursday's solar eclipse, but parts of the East Coast caught a stunning sunrise partial eclipse to make up for it.
Northern and eastern sections of North America will experience a dramatic solar eclipse next Thursday (June 10).
If you can't catch the next solar eclipse in person, there are several places where you can watch the event live.
The kind of solar eclipses usually portrayed in films are total solar eclipses — a reasonably rare event.
On Thursday morning (June 10) much of North America will see the moon block some portion of the sun during the first solar eclipse of the year — weather permitting, of course.
The sunrise eclipse on Thursday (June 10) will bring a striking image of a crescent sun rising in the east-northeast.
Three years from today, on Monday, April 8, 2024, more than half a billion people across North America have the chance to see another Great American Solar Eclipse.
Looking closely at eclipse images, stargazers can spot a newfound Kreutz sungrazer comet that zoomed by the Sun during Chile and Argentina's solar eclipse.
Skywatchers in southern South America were treated to a total solar eclipse on Monday (Dec. 14), and a weather satellite captured stunning views of the event from space.
The only total solar eclipse of 2020 dazzled spectators in South America, and some lucked out even as overcast skies threatened to put a damper on an incredible celestial event.
In South America, the moon has slipped in front of a sliver of the sun's edge, marking the beginning of what will be the only total solar eclipse of 2020.