The annular solar eclipse will be visible across North America on Saturday, October 14, 2023.
the October annular eclipseThe infamous “ring of fire” will cross eight US states from Oregon to Texas. According to NASA. If you’re not lucky enough to see it in person, the eclipse will be streamed live for free so you can enjoy the wonders of the eclipse from the comfort of your own home.
during an annular solar eclipse, the moon It looks a little smaller than the sun. As such, it does not obscure the entire solar disk as it does during the accretion process Solar eclipse. Instead, the moon’s shadow covers most of the disk, leaving the outer edge, resulting in the beautiful “ring of fire.”
Related: Which US states can the “ring of fire” solar eclipse be seen from in October?
Watch the eclipse in person
During an annular solar eclipse, the entire Americas will witness a partial solar eclipse. But for those of you who want to see the Ring of Fire, you’ll need to travel the 125-mile (200-kilometer) wide path heading from the northwestern United States through Central America to Brazil.
For those who want to venture to one of the eight states that will experience the “Ring of Fire,” our guide follows How to plan your trip to an annular solar eclipse It might help. We also have guides about Top 10 events across the US to celebrate the October 14th eclipse As well as a news report on Five distinct routes across the United States For those who want to take an eclipse road trip of a lifetime.
Below is a list of notable locations and cities that will witness the “Ring of Fire” solar eclipse, as well as the time and duration of the event according to French eclipse expert Xavier Juppier, who created a website Interactive map Details of the full path of the annular solar eclipse.
- Oregon Dunes, Oregon: 9:15 a.m. PDT; 4 minutes and 29 seconds
- Crater Lake National Park, Oregon: 9:17 a.m. PDT; 4 minutes and 19 seconds
- Lava Beds National Monument, California: 9:19 a.m. PDT; 54 sec
- Great Basin National Park, Nevada: 9:24 a.m. PDT; 3 minutes and 46 seconds
- Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah: 10:27 a.m. ET; 2 minutes and 31 seconds
- Capitol Reef National Park, Utah: 10:27 a.m. ET; 4 minutes and 37 seconds
- Canyonlands National Park, Utah: 10:29 a.m. ET; Two minutes and 24 seconds
- Natural Bridges National Monument, Utah: 10:29 a.m. ET; 4 minutes and 29 seconds
- Monument Valley Navajo Tribal Park, Arizona: 10:29 a.m. ET; 4 minutes and 16 seconds
- Mesa Verde National Park, Colorado: 10:31 a.m. CST; Two minutes and 57 seconds
- Chaco National Cultural Park, New Mexico: 10:32 a.m. EDT; 4 minutes and 42 seconds
- Albuquerque, NM: 10:34 a.m. EST; 4 minutes and 42 seconds
- San Antonio: 11:52 a.m. CST. 4 minutes, 5 seconds
- Corpus Christi, Texas: 11:55 a.m. CST; 4 minutes and 52 seconds
- Padre Island National Seashore, Texas: 11:56 a.m. CST; 4 minutes and 52 seconds
- Edzana Maya Archaeological Site, Yucatan Peninsula, Mexico: 11:23 a.m. CST; 4 minutes and 32 seconds
Watch the annular solar eclipse online – live broadcast
For those who wish to watch the annular solar eclipse online, there are a number of live streams available. You can watch the annular solar eclipse online here at Space.com or on one of the many YouTube channels broadcasting the event. We have compiled some of the best live broadcasts available here.
NASA will broadcast telescope views of the annular solar eclipse from across the United States on its own page NASA YouTube channel. They will also speak to solar scientists and invite the public to ask questions about the eclipse in live chat using #askNASA.
Skywatching website timeanddate.com will also be covering the annular solar eclipse from start to finish with their videos. Live broadcast and live blog With real-time progress reports and background information.
San Francisco The Exploratorium will have several live broadcasts available, from Valley of the GodsUtah to Ely, Nevada. It will also include a live broadcast with live sonication (music only, no comments or other interruptions) and also live coverage of the eclipse in Spanish.