Posted May 03, 2019 07:06:58It’s been a crazy month.
I mean, we’ve seen the solar eclipses before, but this is the first one in the contiguous U.S. since August 2018, when we saw the total solar eclipse.
We’ve also seen the sun’s corona as a whole.
This month’s total solar eclipsing was the first time since August 2020 that the corona was visible in northern hemisphere skies.
The sun’s solar corona, which extends from the edge of our solar system all the way around, is one of the brightest objects in the solar system.
It’s not just the sun but also the coronal mass ejection, a coronal hole in the outermost layer of the sun.
You see the coronas in the coronet, and the solar coronascopy shows you what’s going on underneath.
Its the first such sequence of events since NASA launched the Spaceborne Solar Observatory in 1972.
This was a huge moment for NASA, and it was an incredible day for us.
We were able to get a glimpse of the corondenseal ridge, which sits behind the sun, to get the first real view of the surface of the Earth.
And then we got the first solar eclipse of the year, and I’ve been able to see the entire solar system for the first two times in my life.
NASA’s Space Weather Prediction Center in Huntsville, Ala., says the coronerial ridge will be visible for at least 10 minutes before it begins to obscure in the evening.
But there is a chance the eclipse will be partial, which is why it is so important for people to watch.
There are so many things you can do to help make sure that your loved ones have a safe, clear view of this amazing celestial event, said Jeff Jones, manager of Space Weather Predictions.
For example, if you are outside, bring a large bag of sunscreen and make sure it is fully sealed.
If you are indoors, wear a hat, a scarf or face cover and a long-sleeved shirt.
In the mornings and afternoons, wear hats and a scarf.
When you see the eclipse, take a picture.
If possible, share it with people you know.
If you want to get more information on how to prepare for this eclipse, visit NASA’s eclipse prediction website.
Read more on the solar solar eclipse here: