Here are a few photos of past solar eclipses through the years.
If you can’t witness the total solar eclipse in person, you can still see it online or via TV. Here are some of the viewing option
Scientists will be making observations and collecting data Aug. 21 from the earth and space, from points stationary and moving. The event will provide insight into solar mysteries science has yet to solve.
You my have had had little or no practice photographing eclipses, but you still have ample time to prepare and get a good shot. Here’s how.
“It will be a lot of fun,” said NASA scientist Noah Petro, who will officiate the nation’s first-ever baseball eclipse delay in Oregon. “This is a really great opportunity to talk to a stadium full of people … to tell them a little about the science that NASA does and will be doing during the eclipse, to tell them about our mission that’s at the moon.”
It won’t be pitch black in the D.C. area, but that doesn’t mean that drivers won’t be distracted during the eclipse on Aug. 21. Here’s what you need to know to stay safe on the roadways.
Wednesday marks 60 days to the solar eclipse of Aug. 21, 2017 that will cross the United States from the West Coast to the East Coast — an event that hasn’t happened in 99 years.
The NASA Wallops Flight Facility scheduled a rocket launch Sunday night that would have been visible in the D.C. region, but it has been postponed once again. It was canceled due to high winds.
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.