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How can see solar eclipse safely- instructions and Timings

How can see solar eclipse safely- instructions and Timings
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The annular solar eclipse will be observed on June 21 of this 2020 in some parts of world. We know the solar eclipse will occur when the moon ,sun and earth aligned together or moon gets in between the sun and earth.

This beautiful astronomical phenomena characterized by a ring of fire on the sky due to the edges of the sun around the moon, but it’s not a total eclipse.
Witnessing this rare event is very special, since the next solar eclipse will be occur in 2039.

Instructions to see solar eclipse safely
Some more precautions should be taken in order to take a safe view of the solar eclipse. Because the rays are more dangerous and the exposure to the light with a bare eye can cause damage to eyes permanently , even cause blindness.

So the main thing you have to consider is solar eclipse glasses. The conventional glasses could not be enough to protect the eyes from the sunlight and can cause harm to one’s eyes.
So solar eclipse glasses are an important thing to one thought to watch the solar eclipse, but should check the break, scratch or any other damages on the glass before use. Otherwise may lead to severe damage to our eyes.

One can also use binoculars, box projectors or a telescope to witnessing this event.
The capturing of solar eclipse through cameras can be done but don’t look at the eclipsed sun through an unfiltered camera.

Similarly don’t look at the sun through a camera, a telescope, binoculars or any other optical device while using your eclipse glasses or handled solar viewer, the concentrated solar rays could damage the filter and will enter to your eyes cause harmful damage to your eyes.
Should seek expert advice from an astronomer before using a solar filter with a camera, telescope,binoculars.

Another safest way to watch this eclipse is by using a pinhole camera that you can easily make in home.

Time of annular solar eclipse
NASA has mapped the trajectory of the annular solar eclipse, which shows omits path pass over Democratic Republic of Congo, South Sudan, Ethiopia,Eritrea,Yemen,Oman,Pakistan,India, China, Taiwan and Guam.

The annular eclipse will begin at 12:47 am ET (4:47 UTC) on June 21 and across a skinny path that starts at sunrise in Africa and eventually move across to China before ending at sunset over the Pacific Ocean. It will end around 4:32 am ET (8:32 UTC).

People in parts of China, Central African Republic, Congo, Ethiopia, India, and Pakistan will be able to watch the full annular solar eclipse. The event will begin for those in Central Africa — the first location to see the eclipse — on Sunday, June 21 at 4:47 a.m. local time. It will end for the last areas to see it — parts of China — at 8:32 a.m. local time. (That's at 12:47 a.m. and 4:32 a.m. ET if you watch remotely from the US.)A partial annular eclipse will also be visible in southern and eastern Europe and northern Australia.

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