Thursday, June 10, 2021 21:26 PM (GMT+7)
Photographers around the world have captured a spectacular series of photos of the magical annular solar eclipse appearing today, June 10.
According to Date and Time, the best places to see a total annular eclipse are some areas near the North Pole in Russia, Greenland and Northern Canada. If the weather is favorable, people in North Asia, Europe and the US will also be able to see the partial eclipse.
In Ontario (Canada), people can see more than three-quarters of the “ring of fire” during the peak of the eclipse – Photo cut from Date and Time’s live stream clip
Solar eclipse in Saudi Arabia – Photo: The Guardian
A unique perspective in Liverpool (England) – Photo: Liverpool207/Twitter
An annular eclipse is a solar eclipse in which the moon covers the sun, but leaves a bright halo of light around it, so it is also known as a “ring of fire” or “ring of fire” eclipse. According to Space, if you are lucky enough to be in the optimal eclipse viewing area, the sun will then “transform” to look like a dead star.
A solar eclipse casts a shadow over the morning in Chicago – Photo: Barry Butler
A unique series of photos by a photographer – Photo: BrandonB
Eclipse in Baltimore (Maryland, USA) – Photo: Justin Berk
Although the heat due to this favorable area is located in the middle of the North Pole, the number of lucky people who can observe the full “ring of fire” state will not be many.
The ghostly moment when a cloud that happened to pass by the sun was being “eaten” unfinished – Photo: NASA
People in Bahrain gather to observe and take photos of the eclipse – Photo: The Guardian
People in Saudi Arabia watching the eclipse – Photo: The Guardian
The eclipse “map” shows that the best viewing area (black line) is located in the Arctic Arctic islands and… in the middle of the Arctic Ocean – Photo: NASA
Unfortunately, this eclipse cannot be observed in Vietnam. The eclipse begins in the partial phase at about 15:12 on June 10, Vietnam time; reached the annular state from 16:49 until 18:33, in which the maximum point fell at 17:41; The eclipse completely disappeared around 20:11 Vietnam time.
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