What the 2017 Total Solar Eclipse Looked Like from 40,000 Feet Up (Photos)
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.
Related Topics: Moon Phases, The Moon, Solar Flares and Space Weather
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?
First-timers and experienced eclipse observers alike gathered in Casper, Wyoming, to observe this incredible celestial sight.
For the first time in nearly a century, a total solar eclipse was visible to millions of spectators in the United States from coast to coast.
Doctors warned observers not to look at the partially eclipsed sun without wearing a pair of special glasses, but the president briefly ignored that advice.
Sky gazers watching today's Great American Solar Eclipse were treated to a rare view of the International Space Station (ISS) when the spacecraft flew past a partial eclipse of the sun.
Across the U.S. today, people are celebrating the Great American Solar Eclipse. Here are some photos of eclipse parties and the signs people made to mark the event.
The Great American Solar Eclipse has now reached totality over Oregon, and video of the milestone moment is amazing. Check it out here at Space.com.
Live Science staff writer Sara G. Miller appeared on "Good Morning America" to show how you can transform a cardboard box into a safe way to view the eclipse.
Here are some of the coolest photos from in and around Carbondale, a city along the path of totality for the August 2017 solar eclipse.
Experience 2017's total solar eclipse virtually: People outside the eclipse path, under cloudy skies or hoping to stay indoors have plenty of options to watch the celestial event live.
Here are guidelines for watching the Aug. 21, 2017 total solar eclipse, including when it is safe to remove your eclipse glasses.
Three Americans are in a position to get a truly unique view of the "Great American Solar Eclipse" — from the International Space Station.
When it comes to total solar eclipses, "X" marks the spot for this college town, and excitement is building as people gear up for what's being heralded as the "Great American Solar Eclipse."
Google is commemorating the United States' most epic skywatching event in 99 years with a special doodle.
Can you photograph the phenomenon with my cell phone or tablet? With a few caveats, the answer is "yes."