“Ring-shaped eclipses are like total eclipse of the moon, earth and sun “When viewed from Earth, the moon is aligned to move directly in front of the Sun,” said Alex Young, science director at the heliophysical sciences department at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center.
“But a complete eclipse does not occur, so the moon does not completely block the sun’s visible disk, because the moon is further away so that its visible size in the sky [slightly] smaller than the sun. This means that a small ring of the sun disk can be seen around the moon. “
Young said that solar eclipses occurred approximately two weeks before or after the lunar eclipse. There was a lunar eclipse on June 5, and the next happened on July 5.
The ring-shaped eclipse will begin with ET (4:47 UTC) on June 21 at 12:47 and will go through a skinny road that begins as the sun rises in Africa and eventually travels to China before entering the sunset on the Pacific Ocean. It will peak at 02:40 ET (6:40 UTC) and will end at 04:32 ET (8:32 UTC).
Partial eclipse will begin at 23:45. It ends with ET (3:45 UTC) on June 20 and ET (9:34 UTC) on June 21 at 34:34.
Young said he would appear on central Africa, the southern Arabian Peninsula, Pakistan, North India, and South Central China. He added that partial retention will be seen in parts of Asia, Africa, Southern and Eastern Europe, northern Australia and the Pacific and Indian Oceans.
And of course, this weather permits, I hope the sky will be clear.
The entire eclipse will take about 3.75 hours, but the time that passes through individual locations, about a minute and a half. During the summit, this will actually take a little less than 30 seconds.
How to Watch
Although this is not a complete solar eclipse, you should monitor the eclipse using security measures.
Young is still too bright to look with unprotected eyes because the Sun is incredibly bright. “You need safe sunglasses or special filters to use with a telescope or binoculars.”
Any signs of the brightness of the sun are not only uncomfortable, but also dangerous. Looking at the strong brightness of the direct sun can damage the retina, the light-sensitive part of the eye. Even the least amount of exposure can cause blurred vision or temporary blindness. The problem is, you can’t know if it’s temporary at first.
Whether you use cardboard hold glasses or a single rectangular handheld card, the most important feature is the filter. Make sure that your goggle glasses meet the ISO 12312-2 international safety standard. Retention glasses can be worn over normal glasses.
To test safety, the only thing you can see through a safe solar filter is the sun itself. Glasses are not safe if you look inside and the sun is too bright, out of focus, or surrounded by a hazy haze, or if you can see things like normal home lights.
If you want to use glasses of retention of three years or older, it comes with a warning that was made before the international safety standard was applied and that you couldn’t look for more than three minutes at a time. These should be discarded, according to the American Astronomical Society.
If you plan to watch the eclipse with a camera, telescope or binoculars, purchase a sun filter to place it on the tip of the lens. However, do not wear goggles while looking at any of them. Concentrated light will pass through the filters and harm your eyes.
Safety tips to remember, according to the American Astronomical Society:
- Always inspect your solar filter before using it; Discard if it is scratched, punctured, torn, or otherwise damaged. Read and follow the instructions printed on the filter or packaged together.
- Always supervise children using solar filters.
- If you normally wear glasses, keep it open. Put your eclipse glasses on them or hold your handheld audience in front of them.
- Stand still before looking at the bright sun and cover your eyes with your eye-holding glasses or your sun viewer. After looking at the sun, twist and remove your filter; do not remove while looking at the sun.
- Do not look at the sun that has not been closed or partially captured through an unfiltered camera, telescope, binoculars, or other optical device.
- Similarly, do not look at the sun from the camera, telescope, binoculars or any other optical device when using your solar eclipse glasses or your hand-held solar imager; concentrated sunlight can damage the filter and enter your eyes, causing serious injury.
- Get expert advice from an astronomer before using a solar filter with a camera, telescope, binocular, or other optical device; Remember that solar filters must be installed in front of the telescope, binoculars, camera lens, or other optics.