Dia 229: ✔Assistir um eclipse total ➡ Como o tempo na minha cidade está fechado, a transmissão ao vivo da Nasa salvou a noite e a observação desse pequeno milagre! 🌑🌒🌓🌔🌕🌖🌗🌘🌑 #eclipsetotal#Eclipse#nasa#moon#eclipse2017
If you ever have an opportunity to do something good for someone, do it! I have to say helping so many people see the eclipse today was one of the best feelings in the world. I have a feeling this huge smile will never leave my face! Huge thank you to everyone who came out to support me and my event today! Would also like to thank all of the news reporters and photographers for toughing out the hot day to capture the event! If you missed the event I will be sharing all the stories from the news stations over the next few days.
Photo credit goes out to the very talented @cainimages who shot this photo of me for the philadelphia inquirer. #capemay#stoneharbor#eclipse#SolarEclipse#beach#ocean#space#nasa#spaceisawesome
1 - The August 21 total solar eclipse above Madras, Oregon. 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.
2 - The Moon is seen passing in front of the Sun during the eclipse from Ross Lake, Northern Cascades National Park, Washington.
3 - This image shows the International Space Station, with a crew of six onboard, as it transits the Sun at roughly five miles per second during the eclipse near Banner, Wyoming.
4 - The Bailey's Beads effect is seen as the moon makes its final move over the sun during the eclipse.
5 - The last glimmer of the sun is seen as the moon makes its final move over the sun during the total solar eclipse above Madras, Oregon.
6 - As millions of people across the United States experienced a total eclipse as the umbra, or moon's shadow passed over them, only six people witnessed the umbra from space. Viewing the eclipse from orbit were NASA's Randy Bresnik, Jack Fischer and Peggy Whitson, ESA (European Space Agency's) Paolo Nespoli, and Roscosmos' Commander Fyodor Yurchikhin and Sergey Ryazanskiy. The space station crossed the path of the eclipse three times as it orbited above the continental United States at an altitude of 250 miles.
Credit: NASA/Aubrey Gemignani/Joel Kowsky.