Partial solar eclipse on August 11

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Solar Eclipse of August 11, 2018 to cause substantial harm to the physical health of the person cannot, but maybe there is some discomfort.

An eclipse should not be seen with the naked eye, maintains NASA as it can cause damage to the eye.

The next total solar Eclipse will occur July 2, 2019 and will be visible to people in the South Pacific and South America. This partial solar eclipse will be noticeable in the early long stretches of August 11 and from all parts of the Northern Hemisphere.

How is partial solar eclipse different from total solar eclipse?

When will the solar eclipse happen?

While in a lunar eclipse, the Earth comes in between the moon and the sun. However, there are many types of glasses available in the market to see the solar eclipse.

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He has this experience for continuing to defend our goal", Emery said. He is working very well, he played also well in pre-season.

Internal Medicine specialist Dr. Paritosh Baghel of SL Raheja Hospital in Mumbai is also in the favour of complete renouncement of such superstitions, related to celestial events, especially eclipses. It will take place on Saturday, August 11.

A partial solar eclipse visible to major parts of the northern hemisphere will start in the early hours of August 11, Greenwich Mean Time, according to U.S. space agency Nasa.

The eclipse kicks off at 5:46 a.m. E.T., and will be visible in Greenland before expanding toward Iceland, northern Europe, most of northern Russian Federation and part of northern China, according to NASA. This solar eclipse in India will begin at 1 a.m. 32 min 12 hours before late on August 10. You can check out the path of the eclipse from NASA's Goddard Space Flight Centre (GSFC) map. As the Earth rotates continuously on its axis, it also rotates the Sun in the Solar System. The eclipse ended at 8 p.m. local time, about half an hour before sunset.

The total eclipse lasted 1 hour, 42 minutes and 57 seconds, though a partial eclipse preceded and follows, meaning the moon will spend a total of almost 4 hours in the Earth's umbral shadow, according to NASA. During a partial solar eclipse, only a portion of the sun is covered by the moon's shadow, making it just as bright as the sun on a typical day. Skywatchers should use binoculars, a telescope or optical camera viewfinder to watch the eclipse.

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