The Pacific Ocean, Chile and Argentina will have a great insight into a total solar eclipse on Tuesday, July 2nd. If you can not get to South America, you can instead follow the lunar eclipse live on Earth online.
The eclipse will follow a path of totality (area of total obscuration) across a narrow strip of the South Pacific and then over land in Chile and Argentina.
The Exploratorium Museum in San Francisco will feature a live stream of views from the Cerro Tololo Observatory of the National Science Foundation in Chile. Pacific, and then coverage with comments by museum experts and NASA scientists at 1
The European Southern Observatory will broadcast the solar eclipse live from La Silla Observatory near the Atacama Desert in Chile. This program starts at 12:15. Pacific.
Eclipse fever. The upcoming solar eclipse in July will be the first total solar eclipse since that event. Although the main path of the eclipse is relatively narrow, a good part of South America can still see the sun's moon shadow denying a partial sting.
A total solar eclipse is a cause for celebration. "An average of every 360 years at a certain place," says the ESO. We are fortunate enough to live at a time when your location on the globe does not matter. You can still be a witness to the darkness.