If you have never observed the solar eclipse before, on December 14, 2020, you will have the chance to witness the majestic Solar eclipse virtually when the moon passes between the Earth and the Sun, obscuring Earth’s view of Sun completely or partially.
It will be the last solar eclipse of the year 2020 since the next one will be the Lunar Eclipse on January 10th, 2021. This astronomical event will be visible from much of South America depending on desirable weather conditions. There is no better moment, with the whole world briefly pausing to reminisce about the moon & the sun. Perhaps of the decade, if we consider the astrological climate of the month, we have now have a new moon together with a total solar eclipse.
Where can you stream it?
This celestial event can be viewed on Nasa`s live TV. The camera scene of the total solar eclipse from Chile (Media Channel) has been scheduled for Monday, Dec. 14, 2020, at 9:40 a.m. Eastern Standard Time. The program in Spanish (Public Channel) is however scheduled at 10:30 a.m. EST. For more notice, and the eclipse path map, please refer to this article.
“Earth’s Moon is about 1/ 400th the diameter of the Sun, but it is also 1/ 400th as far from us, making the Sun and the Moon the same size on the sky—a coincidence not shared by any other planet–moon combination in the solar system, allowing for uniquely photogenic total solar eclipses.” ― Neil deGrasse Tyson
Imagine in the near future, you missed out on a total solar eclipse because you were literally on the moon. Of the Moon missions….
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Once upon a time, Jacob Bronowski remarked, “I am not at all impressed with people who tell me it is useless. It is only useless if we do not know how to use the experience.”
Are we going to disappoint the sun & the moon? In a billion years or so beings living here will witness Earths very last solar eclipse.
Last Updated on 01/02/2021 by Emmanuel Motelin
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