Get your eclipse glasses ready!
‘That Is Unreal!’ Experiencing The Total Solar Eclipse
On August 21st, millions of Americans stopped what they were doing and looked up. Science Friday was there.
How Do I Safely View A Solar Eclipse?
There’s a solar eclipse coming to the U.S. on August 21, 2017. Get ready.
Sci Fri Science Club: Eclipse Challenge
Help get the word out about the American eclipse on August 21st, 2017!
Look Stellar With A SciFri Eclipse Tank
Buy yours today before the Great American Eclipse!
A View Of The Solar Eclipse From The Edge of Space
NASA Eclipse Ballooning Project hopes to livestream the solar eclipse from weather balloons across the country.
An App To Help The Blind ‘See’ The Eclipse
Eclipse Soundscapes will use real-time narration and rumble maps to help the blind experience the eclipse.
The Solar Science That Happens During A Total Eclipse
The solar eclipse provides an opportunity for scientists to study the sun’s atmosphere and polar plumes.
A Procrastinator’s Guide To The Great American Eclipse
Just three weeks remain before this rare and spectacular event. Are you ready?
Create a physical, proportional model of the Earth and Moon system to model solar and lunar eclipses.
A Relatively Important Eclipse
Astronomers observed an eclipse in 1919 and found evidence for Einstein’s theory of general relativity—forever changing our understanding of the universe.
SciFri Science Club Wants YOU…To Spread The Word About The Solar Eclipse
The latest SciFri Science Club has a challenge for you: Tell us what’s happening with the solar eclipse, how to view it, and why we shouldn’t miss it.
When An Eclipse Meant The End Of The World
Today, a solar eclipse may be a thing of beauty, but it historically has caused panic around the world.
Space Trivia, and a Cosmic Trip Planner
Astronomer Dean Regas shares some of his favorite stellar facts, and offers tips for the big skywatching event of 2017: the solar eclipse.
How The Blind Can ‘Watch’ A Solar Eclipse
Instead of pinhole cameras and solar filter lenses, researchers are using sound and vibrations to describe the scenes on August 21 to visually impaired eclipse chasers.