Solar Eclipse 2018 : When and Where you can see February 15 eclipse

Solar Eclipse 2018 : When and Where you can see February 15 eclipse

Earlier this year, star-gazers were dazzled by the incredible Super Blood Blood Moon that graced our skies as a total lunar eclipsed combined with a blue moon and a blood moon for a rare celestial treat.

A partial solar eclipse will occur on February 15 2018.

This is the second solar eclipse in six months, according to TIME.

As per, the eclipse will start on February 15 at 6.55 PM and the same will reach its maximum at 8:51 and last place to witness the eclipse will be at 10.47 PM.

Where will the partial solar eclipse 2018?

While it won't be as remarkable as the August 21, 2017, total solar eclipse, spectators and enthusiasts will be able to note a slight change in the shape of the sun.

2018 will witness two more partial solar eclipses which are expected for July 13 and August 11 respectively.

The end of the eclipse will cover two large cities, Buenos Aries and Montevideo. Eclipse will begin to appear in Antarctic from 5: 43 in the evening and will remain in the evening up to 7:34 pm.

Unlike the recently captured total solar eclipse, which only lasted for 31 minutes, later in the season, eclipses can last more than an hour.

Even though the eclipse is partial, you'll still want to use protective measures because it is unsafe to look directly into the sun. In the partial solar eclipse, the sun and the Sun do not come in the full line, from which the Moon does not completely obliterate the Sun. Still, it won't be "really noticeable", according to the TIME.

Another partial eclipse, this one will be visible from northern and eastern Europe, northern parts of North America, and some northern and western locations in Asia. If you want to witness the celestial event that makes sure you wear special eclipse glasses.

It's never a good idea for humans to look directly at the sun with their eyes unprotected, but NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory has the retinal remedy. Other consequences include temporary or permanent vision damage or even vision loss.

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