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As a science company, we're geeking out about the upcoming celestial show called the solar eclipse on Saturday October 14, 2023. When the Moon glides between the Earth and the Sun, a solar eclipse takes center stage. But this isn't just any solar eclipse - it's an annular eclipse. In this captivating event, the Moon appears slightly smaller than the Sun, creating a stunning "ring of fire" effect in the sky. This is because the eclipse takes place a mere 4.6 days after the Moon reaches its apogee on October 10, 2023, making its apparent size reduced. While it might start like a partial eclipse, the view will span a vast region on Earth, painting the sky with an otherworldly light. Don't miss this astronomical marvel - and be sure to do it safely.
Here are our 3 tips for how to view the solar eclipse safely and know what you're looking at.
1. Eclipse Viewing Safety Measures and How to protect your eyes during a solar eclipse - Solar Eclipse Glasses