Some people in the northern hemisphere will be able to catch the first two solar eclipses of this year on June 10.
This eclipse is an annular solar eclipse. This means that the Moon is far enough from the Earth that it appears smaller than the Sun.
When the moon intersects with a burning star will look smaller than the sun Leave room for bright light to shine around the edges. this is called “Ring of Fire” and some people in Greenland The northern part of Russia and Canada will be visible.
Other countries in the northern hemisphere including the United Kingdom and Ireland. will be able to see a partial solar eclipse which is where the moon partially obscures the sun Fingernail shadows block a different percentage of the sun. depending on your location
Farmer’s Almanac said the ring’s path, the vestige of the Ring of Fire, began over the northern United States. It then crosses the Arctic before ending in northeastern Russia, Farmer’s Almanac said.
when seeing a solar eclipse
The moon will begin eclipsing the Sun at 4:12 a.m. ET (1:42 p.m. IST in India) on June 10, Farmers’ Almanac reports.
Annular solar eclipse begins at 5:50 AM ET (3:20 AM IST), peaks at 6:42 AM ET (4:12 AM IST) and ends at 7:34 AM ET (5:04 PM). IST) . Finally, the partial solar eclipse will end at 9:11 a.m. ET (6:41 p.m. IST).
How to watch safely
Here are some additional safety tips to keep in mind, according to the American Astronomical Society:
- Always check your solar filters before using them. If it is scratched, punctured, torn or otherwise damaged, discard it. Read and follow any instructions. printed or packaged with filters
- Always supervise children by using solar filters.
- If you normally wear eyeglasses, wear them, wear eclipse glasses over them, or hold your mobile device in front of them.
- Stand still and cover your eyes with solar eclipse goggles or a solar watch before gazing up at the bright sun. After looking at the sun Turn around and remove the filter. Don’t take it off while looking at the sun.
- Don’t look at the uncut or partially obscured sun through the camera. telescope binoculars or other optical devices unfiltered
- in the same way Don’t look at the sun through the camera. telescope binoculars or other optical devices while using eclipse goggles or handheld solar viewer Intense sunlight can damage the filter and enter your eyes. seriously injured
- Seek advice from an astronomer before applying solar filters to your camera. telescope binoculars or other optical devices Note that the solar filter must be attached to the front of the telescope. Binoculars, camera lenses, or other lenses
solar and lunar eclipses
After the June 10 eclipse, chances of seeing the next solar eclipse won’t be available until November 19. Sky observers can view partial solar eclipses in North America and Hawaii between 1:00 a.m. ET and 07:06 a.m. ET
And the end of the year will end with a total solar eclipse on December 4. It will not be visible in North America. But in the Falkland Islands The southern tip of Africa, Antarctica and southeastern Australia will be visible.
Here’s what you can expect in 2021.
Typical of 2021, there will be 12 full moons (last year there were 13 full moons, twice in October).
24 Jun Strawberry Moon
July 23 – Buck Moon
August 22 – Sturgeon Moon
September 20 – Harvest Moon
20 Oct. The hunter’s moon
November 19 – Beaver Moon
December 18, evening moon
Don’t forget to check other names. of these moons which comes from their Native American tribes
Delta Aquariids are best seen from the southern tropics and will peak between July 28 and 29 when the moon is 74% full.
interesting is Another meteor shower peaked the same night, Alpha Capricornids. But it is known to cause fireballs to light up during heavy rains. The Carpicornids are visible to everyone. No matter which side of the equator you are
Perseid meteor shower which is the most popular of the year It peaks between 11th and 12th August in the Northern Hemisphere. which is when the moon is only 13% full
October 8: Dragon
October 21: Orionids
November 4th to 5th: Southern Taurids
November 11 to 12: North Taurids
November 17: Leonids
13 to 14 December: Geminids
December 22: Ursids
It is possible to see most of these with the naked eye. except for the distant Neptune But binoculars or telescopes will give you the best view.
Mercury will look like a bright star in the morning sky from June 27 to July 16 and October 18 to November 1. The planet will shine in the night sky from August 31 to September 21 and November 29 to December 31.
Venus, which is the closest neighbor in our solar system. Visible in the western sky at dusk in the evening through December 31, it is the second brightest object in our sky. after the moon
Mars appears red in the morning sky between November 24 and December 31, and it will appear in the evening sky until August 22.
Jupiter, the largest planet in our solar system. It is the third brightest object in our sky. The giant will be on display in the morning sky until August 19. Look for it in the evening August 20 to December 31, but will be at its brightest from August 8 to September 2.
Saturn’s rings are visible only through telescopes. But the planet is still visible to the naked eye in the morning until August 1 and in the evening of August 2 to December 31, when it is at its brightest during the first four days of August.
Binoculars or telescopes will allow you to see Uranus’ green light in the morning of May 16 to November 3 and in the evening of November 4 to December 31. The planet is at its brightest between August 28. until December 31
And the most distant neighbor Neptune in our solar system is visible through telescopes in the morning until September 13 and in the evening from September 14 to December 31. The planet’s anomaly is at its brightest between July 19. until 8 November