Aug 18, 2017 - 05:15 PM UTC — AAPL: 157.50 (-0.36, -0.23%) | NASDAQ: 6216.5269 (-5.3877, -0.09%)
“I’ve never been a big fan of astronomical events: there are just too many meteor showers or planet transits to keep up with, and a slightly larger Moon just doesn’t do much for me. But I have completely shed my cynical attitude regarding the upcoming total solar eclipse,” Loren Grush writes for The Verge. “The more I learn about it, the more excited I am to see it — and to photograph it. I’ll be heading down to Nashville, which lies in the path of the eclipse’s shadow, so I’ll have the opportunity to get an incredible snapshot of the Sun completely covered by the Moon.”
“I consider myself an amateur photographer, but I’ve never tried taking pictures of celestial events before, and I’ve never even witnessed an eclipse,” Grush writes. “So I turned to a self-proclaimed astrophotographer Justin Starr to give me some tips about how to best snap a picture of the Sun — before, during, and after totality.”
Read more in the full article here.
MacDailyNews Take: Here’s the U.S. map:
(click for larger image)
All of the Total Solar Eclipse 2017 info, including, locations, times, live video stream, and much more available via NASA here.