An annular solar eclipse will cross Cape York on the morning of 10 May 2013. The eclipse will start at sunrise in Western Australia; move over Northern Territory in the region of Tennant Creek and cross Cape York before heading out towards Papua New Guinea and the Pacific Ocean.

An annular solar eclipse will cross Cape York on the morning of 10 May 2013. The eclipse will start at sunrise in Western Australia; move over Northern Territory in the region of Tennant Creek and cross Cape York before heading out towards Papua New Guinea and the Pacific Ocean.

NASA - Eclipses During 2013:  Annular Solar Eclipse of May 10 -      The first solar eclipse of 2013 occurs at the Moon's descending node in eastern Ares. An annular eclipse will be visible from a 171 to 225 kilometre-wide track that traverses Australia, eastern Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, and the Gilbert Islands. The annular path begins in Western Australia near Collier Range National Park at 22:33 UT.

NASA - Eclipses During 2013: Annular Solar Eclipse of May 10 - The first solar eclipse of 2013 occurs at the Moon's descending node in eastern Ares. An annular eclipse will be visible from a 171 to 225 kilometre-wide track that traverses Australia, eastern Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, and the Gilbert Islands. The annular path begins in Western Australia near Collier Range National Park at 22:33 UT.

Jan 2010 Millennium Annular Solar Eclipse Credit & Copyright: Mikael Svalgaard The Moon's shadow raced across planet Earth on January 15. Observers within the central shadow track were able to witness an annular solar eclipse as the Moon's apparent size was too small to completely cover the Sun. A visually dramatic ring of fire, the annular phase lasted up to 11 minutes and 8 seconds depending on location, the longest annular solar eclipse for the next 1,000 years.

Jan 2010 Millennium Annular Solar Eclipse Credit & Copyright: Mikael Svalgaard The Moon's shadow raced across planet Earth on January 15. Observers within the central shadow track were able to witness an annular solar eclipse as the Moon's apparent size was too small to completely cover the Sun. A visually dramatic ring of fire, the annular phase lasted up to 11 minutes and 8 seconds depending on location, the longest annular solar eclipse for the next 1,000 years.

Full view of the beautiful solar corona during total solar eclipse.  Total Solar eclipse on 13/14th Nov 2012.  Path of totality over Northern Australia and South Pacific.  Partial eclipse seen elsewhere

Full view of the beautiful solar corona during total solar eclipse. Total Solar eclipse on 13/14th Nov 2012. Path of totality over Northern Australia and South Pacific. Partial eclipse seen elsewhere

The eclipse has his total attention! Awesome morning

The eclipse has his total attention! Awesome morning

Skywatcher Brett Bonine of Arkansas captured this view of the first total lunar eclipse of 2014 in the early morning hours of April 15, 2014.

Skywatcher Brett Bonine of Arkansas captured this view of the first total lunar eclipse of 2014 in the early morning hours of April 15, 2014.

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