The eclipse will begin near the Kamchatka Peninsula in eastern Siberia at 19:38 UTC. As it moves east, much of North America will be able to see a partial solar eclipse. The maximum eclipse will take place at 21:45 UTC over Canada’s Nunavut Territory near Prince of Wales Island. The eclipse will end at 23:52 UTC.
In the eastern United States, Sun sets before the eclipse concludes. Maximum eclipse ends at sunset along a line that extends south from central Ontario through Michigan, Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, and the Florida panhandle. To the east of this line, the Sun drops below the horizon before the Moon can achieve its maximum coverage.
For viewing this eclipse, the most favorable geographic conditions are in the northwestern United States. Over Seattle, for example, partial eclipse begins at 13:36 PDT, maximum occurs at 15:01 PDT, eclipse ends at 16:20 PDT.
(Warning! Never attempt to point a pair of binoculars or a telescope at an object close to the Sun. Doing so may result in immediate and permanent blindness.)
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