NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) looked back at Earth and snagged impressive imagery during last week's long-awaited Great American Solar Eclipse.
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.
While a long, narrow swath of the United States was treated to a total solar eclipse on Monday (Aug. 21), several different spacecraft captured views of a partially blocked sun.
Five Space.com staff members traveled to locations around the U.S. to witness the total solar eclipse of Aug. 21, 2017. Here are our reactions to this incredible event.
In case you didn't notice, people were really into the Great American Solar Eclipse. I mean, really into it. Just take it from NASA.
Pesky clouds threatened to spoil the view for tens of thousands of people who journeyed from near and far to this southern Illinois college town to witness the Great American Solar Eclipse.
From flowers that closed prematurely to hundreds of thousands of farmed salmon on the loose, the eclipse had a strange impact on nature yesterday.
A newly released composite photo of the total solar eclipse shows the entire celestial event as it unfolded over Oregon.
Solar power took a dip in the United States when the total eclipse swept across the country Monday (Aug. 21), as a new video shows.
On Aug. 21, 2017, a total solar eclipse darkened the skies from Oregon to South Carolina. Here are the best photos and videos of this long-anticipated event.
Suffering through some eclipse withdrawal? A crowdsourced "megamovie" of yesterday's epic event could cure what ails you.
People who purchased eclipse viewers for the Aug. 21, 2017, total solar eclipse don't need to throw them away; they can donate them to children for the next eclipse, or hold on to them until 2024.
A couple decided to name their newborn daughter "Eclipse," after the celestial event that occurred on her birthday.
Armed with eclipse glasses, solar binoculars and random kitchen implements, Team Lewin set out to find the best way to look at Aug. 21's total solar eclipse.
Space.com skywatching columnist Joe Rao boarded a special Alaska Airlines charter flight to watch the total solar eclipse of Aug. 21, 2017. Here's what he saw.
Many watchers of today's solar eclipse may have glanced at the sun without proper eye protection. But how do you know if you've hurt your eyes?