After, almost a century North America saw a coast to coast total Solar Eclipse. You must have come across a popular hashtag #Eclipse2017 on social media.

The eclipse ranged from Oregon to South Carolina and covered 14 states on its path. For many, this was an incredible experience!

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Photo: The Art of Travel Partners

The fact that we are in 2017, this Solar Eclipse might be the most photographed Solar Eclipse in the history of the UniverseWe have brought you some breathtaking images of this cosmic event.

Let’s have a look below.

Total Solar Eclipse

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Photo: The Art of Travel Partners

“A total solar eclipse swept across a narrow portion of the contiguous United States from Lincoln Beach, Oregon to Charleston, South Carolina. A partial solar eclipse was visible across the entire North American continent along with parts of South America, Africa, and Europe.”


Photo: NASA (CC0)

“Millions of people saw the total Eclipse from across the USA but only six people were lucky enough to see the shadow (umbra) cast over by the Moon on Earth. Above, you can see the eclipse from the ISS. A dark cast on the surface of Earth. What a view!”


Photo: NASA (CC0)

“Randy Bresnik-who is NASA’s Flight Engineer clicked images of the 2017 Solar Eclipse from the unique vantage point of the Expedition 52 Crew.”


Photo: NASA (CC0)

“There is something different about this image, ultraviolet light was used to capture this image on Aug 21, 2017. Isn’t it spellbinding?”

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Photo: The Art of Travel Partners

“This enchanting image is of the Sun nearing totality in Ross Lake, Washington.”


Photo: The Art of Travel Partners

“First signs of Eclipse, Depoe Bay, Oregon.”


Photo: The Art of Travel Partners

“Employees at NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston experienced the 2017 eclipse on Aug. 21, 2017, by playing with the shadows.”


Photo: NASA (CC0)

“Panoramic view of the 2017 solar eclipse as seen at NASA’s Langley Research Center in Hampton, Virginia.”

Total solar eclipse 2017 in bailey's beads

Photo: NASA (CC0)

“See the li’l beads around the moon? The Bailey’s Beads effect is seen as the moon makes its final move over the sun during the total solar eclipse on Monday, August 21, 2017, above Madras, Oregon.”


“Solar eclipse explained. Along its path, the Moon crosses the Sun and cast a dark shadow over the Earth, making the day turn into the night for the area under the moon’s shadow.”

August 22, 2017 10:35 am Published by Leave your thoughts

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