Time lapse photographs of the eclipse. Photo by Josh Frechem.
Interesting image of the eclipse over Atlanta taken by Jill Gorman. This was about as far west as it could be seen.
I was lucky enough to be able to travel to the Outer Banks of North Carolina to see the rare hybrid eclipse of the sun this past Sunday morning, Nov. 3. The eclipse was occurring as the sun rose and for a short while afterwards. Unfortunately, from my vantage point, there was a pesky low-cloud deck to the east-southeast of my locale that did not permit me to get a great view of this spectacular solar event nor photograph it like others I know.
Fortunately, many of the terrific followers of AccuWeather Astronomy on facebook were able to take and share many photographs. Thanks to everyone who sends us photos of not only this event, but any astronomy-related event. We received many other fantastic images of this rare hybrid eclipse that I simply did not have the room to share.
A view of the eclipse along the southern New Jersey shore. Photo by Bobby Basile.
The eclipse as seen in the Isle of Palms, South Carolina. Photo by Cindy Branscome.
The eclipse as seen over Jefferson, Pa. Photo by Daniell Buchholz through welding glasses.
A view of the eclipse over Philadelphia. Photo by Edmond Krasniqi.
The eclipse as seen over Fenwick Island, Del. Photo by AccuWeather Astronomy on Facebook content cordinator Hunter Clifton Outten.
Photo of the eclipse taken in Kenya. Shared to us by Paul Vogel though he did not take the photograph.
The eclipse seems especially breath-taking over the Quebec countryside. Photo by Mathieu Bordage
A lunar eclipse will be visible across a large portion of the world
Stargazers could be in for a rare display Friday night as an Earth-directed solar flare ignites the northern lights, also known as the aurora borealis, in the United States.
Gazing south on clear summer nights, the Milky Way hosts one of its most splendid regions for amateur astronomers.
The Sun bursts into activity.
Astronomy enthusiasts all over the world just got a new travel destination.
A new meteor shower may be visible later this month across southern Canada and the lower 48 states.