Watch an upcoming solar eclipse indirectly with this home-made viewer.
On Aug. 21, 2017, the United States was treated to a rare celestial performance: a total solar eclipse, in which the Earth passed directly between the moon and the sun. Here's Live Science's coverage of the spectacular event.
Related Topic: Planets
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A solar eclipse is scheduled for Friday the 13th, but most skywatchers will be unlucky without doing a bit of traveling.
A couple in South Carolina has filed a lawsuit against Amazon, alleging that the company sold faulty solar eclipse glasses that did not adequately protect their eyes.
People who recently acquired paper eclipse glasses might be wondering if they can reuse those glasses for the next North American solar eclipse.
Solar power took a dip in the United States when the total eclipse swept across the country Monday (Aug. 21), as a new video shows.
After Monday's solar eclipse, many watchers were worried that viewing the event had hurt their eyes or caused other symptoms.
After viewing the solar eclipse yesterday, some watchers reported that their eyes felt funny, even though they wore certified eclipse glasses.
A small plane carrying four people who were returning from an eclipse-watching trip crashed just short of an airport in northern California.
Pesky clouds threatened to spoil the view for tens of thousands of people who journeyed from near and far to this southern Illinois college town to witness the Great American Solar Eclipse.
Many watchers of today's solar eclipse may have glanced at the sun without proper eye protection. But how do you know if you've hurt your eyes?