Earth gets to witness another total solar eclipse today. But unless you're in a swath of the Pacific Ocean or parts of South America, you won't get a spectacular view like the one we saw in 2017's Great American Solar Eclipse.
Luckily, you can live stream the eclipse from a few different sites. The path of the eclipse, or the path of totality, for this year's eclipse starts in the middle of the southern Pacific at around 12:55 p.m. ET, and the moon will start crossing the Sun over Chile at 3:22 p.m. ET. The eclipse will end near Buenos Aires at 4:44 p.m. ET.
NASA will host a live stream without audio from Vicuña, Chile 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. ET. A one-hour program featuring live commentary in English will occur from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. ET.
Tomorrow is eclipse day! For those in the path of the total solar eclipse, the Moon will block out the Sun's bright face, revealing the Sun's corona. We'll be sharing views from the path of totality starting at 3pm ET / 12pm PT on July 2:https://t.co/Tm367fCjSPpic.twitter.com/USFpEz169U— NASA Goddard (@NASAGoddard)July 1, 2019
The Weather Channel will have a live stream on The Weather Channel mobile app from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. ET, including views from Chile and Argentina.
Solar eclipses, where the moon passes directly through the path of the Sun over Earth, take place every 18 months or so. The next one to cross over North America will occur in 2024, where the path of totality will stretch from Mexico to Maine.
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