The path of the total Eclipse will start in Oregon and cross the United States.
In places along the path of totality, you’ll see a total eclipse, where the moon completely blots out the sun and darkness falls in the middle of the day.
Above Southern California, the moon will start to edge into the sun just after 9 a.m. Pacific time.
The partial eclipse will end at 11:45 a.m., and the sun — and daylight — will go back to normal.
Krupp, the director of Griffith Observatory in Los Angeles, told The Times that when the eclipse is at its peak, the sun “will kind of look like a tilted smile in the sky” at that time, “kind of like a crescent moon.” Though there won’t be total darkness, you will be able to see glowing crescents on the ground near trees and other things that cast shadows.
- How To Stay Sane During a Solar EclipseNew York Times
- Of demons and dragons - the history of solar eclipsesPhys.Org
- First eclipse in 99 years to sweep North AmericaPhys.Org
- Eclipse chasers could form largest mass migration in historyUPI.com
- Total solar eclipse 2017: 6 best apps for the big eventFox News
- Public eclipse viewing events aboundThe Courier
- The Solar Eclipse Is Coming, Where Will You Watch It?CBS Sacramento
- Power Standards Lab to Observe Effects of North America's Electric Power Grids ...Digital Journal
- Eclipse concerns cause school district to cancel classesWTOP