The solar eclipse “Ring of Fire” comes on Thursday (June 10), and here you can see it.
The eclipse will be visible will be partially visible from the United States, northern Canada, Europe, northern Asia, Russia and Greenland, according to time and date. You can also watch it live online with multiple live webcasts, and if you live in one of the areas where it is visible and safe to travel, you can watch it outside – just make sure to wear proper eye protection.
Solar eclipses occur when the moon passes in front of the sun seen from our planet. Total solar eclipses ̵
Webcasts: How to watch the ‘ring of fire’ solar eclipse online on June 10th
Related: When, where and how can one see the ‘ring fire’ solar eclipse from 2021
What time is the solar eclipse?
The first places where you can see the partial eclipse phase – where the moon takes a “bite” out of the sun – will happen at. 4:12 EDT (0812 GMT); local time will vary depending on your location. You can see a partial eclipse if you live north and east of a line that runs roughly from Edmonton, Alberta, to Des Moines, Iowa, down through Savannah, Georgia.
The annular eclipse is beginning to be visible in the northern regions, lucky enough to see it at. 05.49 EDT (0949 GMT) by time and date. The maximum eclipse takes place at 6:41 EDT (1041 GMT) in the North Pole area, where the annular phase lasts approx. 3 minutes and 51 seconds.
Annularity will be best visible in Canada as the trail begins on the northern shoreline of Lake Superior and is highly visible in the Canadian Shield in northwestern Ontario and the Canadian Arctic tundra. Unfortunately, those living in the United States will not be able to see the “fire” in person because the border with Canada has been closed to non-essential travel due to the pandemic.
The last glimpse of the annular eclipse will occur at. 7:33 EDT (1133 GMT), while the last visible location of the partial eclipse will see it at. 9:11 AM EDT (1311 GMT).
If you can not get this eclipse for some reason, the major eclipse in 2021 – a total solar eclipse in Antarctica and partly in South Africa and the South Atlantic – will take place on December 4, according to NASA. But if you can see it, here’s where the eclipse is visible from parts of the United States and worldwide cities
The solar eclipse schedules below provide views of various cities in the United States and around the world. If the moment of maximum eclipse occurs before sunrise, the magnitude of the eclipse – the percentage of the sun covered by the moon – is denoted by an asterisk
|US schedule for the solar eclipse on June 10||Location||Time zone||Sunrise||Max. eclipse||Size|
|Eclipse ends||Chicago, IL||CDT||5:18||5:18 *||35.6%|
|5:39||Minneapolis, MN||CDT||5:29||5:29 am *||30.4%|
|5:46||New York, NY||EDT||5:24||5:32||79.7%|
|6:38||Quebec City, PQ||EDT||04:51||5:39||85.0%|
|6:38||Washington DC||EDT||05.45||05.45 *||68.6%|
|6:29||Cleveland, OH||EDT||5:55||5:55 *||66.6%|
|6:35||Charleston, SC||EDT||6:14||6:14 *||11.7%|
|6:21||Indianapolis, IN||EDT||6:19||6:19 *||29.4%|
|6:35||Knoxville, TN||EDT||6:21||6:21 *||12.3%|
|Schedule for the solar eclipse on June 10 in Europe and Africa||
|Eclipse begins||Maximum eclipse||Size|
Today’s best deals on eclipse glasses: Editor’s note:
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