Videos from the across the country showed the totality as the moon completely blocked the sun — and how people reacted.
“Don’t look,” an aide shouted from the crowd below, in a failed attempt to remind the president not to look directly at the sun.
With only 1,000 glasses to hand out, strangers quickly started sharing so everyone could get a chance to stare up at the sun.
NASA used a high-speed camera from Banner, Wyoming to record the video — which was taken at 1,500 frames per second.
Millions of Americans gazed in wonder through telescopes, cameras and disposable protective glasses Monday as the moon blotted out the sun.
Images of the solar eclipse of 2017 from Hampton Roads.
Photos of the 2017 Solar Eclipse from around the nation on Aug. 21, 2017.
Capturing images of the eclipse is not quite as simple as pointing your camera — or smartphone — skyward.
Millions of Americans converged on a narrow corridor stretching from Oregon to South Carolina to watch the moon blot out the midday sun Mond…
There will be viewing parties for the historic eclipse all over Hampton Roads. Many of them include special viewing glasses, while supplies …
Justin Mason, Old Dominion University’s Planetarium Director, talks to 10 On Your Side about Monday’s eclipse.
Coverage of the 2017 Solar Eclipse on Aug. 21, 2017 courtesy of NASA.
Many stores are running out of glasses for viewing the solar eclipse, but you can still view the eclipse safely.
Some cruise passengers will have the ultimate soundtrack for Monday’s solar eclipse.
You need a special pair of ultra dark sunglasses to see the eclipse on Monday.