We've gathered some of the best pictures from social media of the total solar eclipse that took place today (July 2) in South America.
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.
The elusive solar corona will be a key point of scientific studies during the July 2, 2019 total eclipse.
If you're planning on watching the total solar eclipse in South America today (July 2), the chances of clouds obstructing your view are slim.
If you aren't lucky enough to view this summer's total solar eclipse in person, check out any one of these live webcasts streaming the amazing sight.
Some high-profile celebrities are making their way to the Atacama Desert to watch the moon cross in front of the sun on July 2.
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.
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.
Your old solar eclipse glasses might be reusable. Here's how to check whether they will safely protect your eyes from the sun.
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.
On May 28, 1900, the moon blotted out the sun in a celestial magic trick. Modern technology has allowed film experts to put the footage online, where — in a feat of time travel — you can watch it.
Skywatchers wowed by the spectacular "blood moon" eclipse last night (Jan. 20) are probably asking, "When do we get an encore?"
Here's a guide to the most-anticipated spaceflight events of the coming year from Space.com's sister publication All About Space!
For the next total eclipse of the sun, set for July of next year, an aircraft will fly into the shadow of the moon. And this journey is special.