Already excited for the next annular solar eclipse? Read on.
Annular solar eclipses occur when a new moon passes in front of the sun, covering almost the entirety of the star's face apart from the very edges, leaving a characteristic "ring of fire."
Annular solar eclipses are known for their characteristic "ring of fire" effect that is momentarily visible around the silhouetted moon from some regions of the Earth.
Annular solar eclipses occur when the moon is at apogee—its farthest distance from the Earth—and passes directly in front of the sun.
From spectacular meteor showers to rare eclipses, these are the best times to plan a stargazing vacation spent under the night sky.
The last eclipse of the decade put on a show worthy of a grand finale.
The annular solar eclipse will pass over parts of Africa, Asia and Australia, but stargazers across the world can watch the event via livestream.
Reports of a cloud of darkness blocking out the Sun at noon above northern Siberia have raised questions.
On Friday, the Moon will obscure a chunk of our star.
Even just four months after the eclipse, scientists have learned a ton from the day the sun went out.
Academics from the University of Cambridge have been able to use the annual eclipse to establish a chronology for the rule of the Pharaohs.
The celestial event drew millions of people to YouTube, Facebook and Twitter.
Dry your eyes and grab your binoculars. There's still plenty to see.
An aide reportedly yelled, "Don't look!"
Tyler will perform the hit track on a cruise ship during the total solar eclipse on Monday.
You don't need a pinhole camera or any space knowledge to enjoy eclipse deals.
Without some safety precautions, eclipse-viewing can be harmful to the eyes. Thankfully, there are ways to protect yourself.
The engraving, known as a petroglyph, shows a circle with curved, intricate swirling emissions issuing from it.
There's a good reason authorities are treating the upcoming solar eclipse like a natural disaster.