On Saturday, Oct. 14, 2023, the Moon will pass between the Earth and Sun, giving people across the United States an opportunity to see an annular solar eclipse, also known as a “ring of fire” eclipse. Lance Bass has some safety tips to share so that you don’t say “Bye, Bye, Bye” to your vision.
WARNING: During an annular eclipse, it is never safe to look directly at the Sun without specialized eye protection designed for solar viewing. Don’t be a space cowboy – learn how to safely view an eclipse: https://go.nasa.gov/EclipseEyeSafety
Not in the path of the eclipse? Watch with us from anywhere in the world. We will provide live broadcast coverage on Oct. 14 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. EDT (1530-1715 UTC) on NASA TV, NASA.gov, the NASA app, and right here on YouTube: https://youtube.com/live/LlY79zjud-Q
Learn more about the upcoming annular solar eclipse: https://go.nasa.gov/Eclipse2023
This “ring of fire” eclipse will be visible along a narrow path stretching from Oregon to Texas in the U.S. Outside this path, people across the contiguous U.S. – as well as Puerto Rico and parts of Alaska and Hawaii – will be able to see a partial solar eclipse, when part of the Sun is covered by the Moon without creating the ring of fire effect.
Download this video: https://images.nasa.gov/details/NHQ_2023_1006_NSYNC%E2%80%99s%20Lance%20Bass%20Shows%20How%20to%20Safely%20View%20an%20Annular%20Solar%20Eclipse
Producers: Matt Schara, Scott Bednar, Jessie Wilde, Sami Aziz, Joy Ng, Emily Furfaro
Watch the “Ring of Fire” Solar Eclipse (NASA Broadcast Trailer)
The Ring of Fire: 2023 Annular Solar Eclipse (Official NASA Broadcast)
Eclipse 2017: Through the Eyes of NASA
NASA Science Live: Watch a Total Solar Eclipse in Australia
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