Posted January 18, 2020 10:04:17A rare opportunity to catch the sun for the first time in the Northern Hemisphere has arisen from the coronavirus pandemic.
The Sun’s shadow will set at 7:10 p.m.
CT on Tuesday night, but the light will be obscured for only about 20 minutes before it finally returns to the Earth.
The full moon will also be in the sky, providing a spectacular view of the Northern Lights, but not before the moon rises.
You can watch the full moon on ABC.com.
The moon will have a bright, orange color on its surface, but will turn red when it rises, according to NASA.
The sky will be blue and orange, which are the colors of the moon.
A dark spot on the moon’s face will also make the moon appear larger.
You can check out the full-moon image by clicking here.
The sun will not appear at its full brightness for the next four days, but you can see the effect on the horizon.
The total solar eclipse will start at 4:30 p.s.m., which is when the moon is closest to Earth.
But the moon will not set until 5:05 p.p.m.(ABC News)The full eclipse will begin at 4 p.d.m on Tuesday.
That’s when the sun is closest, but it will appear to have moved slightly toward Earth.
You will not be able to see the full eclipse until 5 p.o.m, according the National Geographic Channel.
The moon’s shadow won’t appear larger, but some of the dark spots on the face of the planet will appear much brighter.
It will take more than three hours for the moon to completely darken the planet.
The Earth will be covered in darkness and will appear almost flat from the sun’s rays.
The eclipse will last for about 3.5 hours and will be visible from Hawaii, Alaska and Hawaii Island.
It will be partially visible from the northern United States, the eastern states, Canada, Europe, Africa and Australia.
The northern lights will be the first to appear in the southern hemisphere.
You may want to take some extra time to see this rare solar eclipse.