It's almost time to watch the skies go dark and see the solar eclipse unfold on Aug. 21. But if you're preparing to watch the solar eclipse, make sure to buy the right solar eclipse glasses and to follow NASA's safety tips - if not, an Oregon man who looked at the 1963 solar eclipse directly and is now partially blind in one eye says you could end up like him.
Louis Tomososki, now 71, says he watched the 1963 solar eclipse outside of his high school when he was 16-years-old.
NASA is ready to party. On Aug. 21, 2017, for the first time since 1918, a total solar eclipse will cross the entire continental United States—and NASA just released a long list of things you can do to prepare for the big day. SEE...
As the total solar eclipse approaches, demand for safe viewing glasses has spiked and experts are warning the public to be wary of dangerous knockoffs. Glasses that are safe for directly viewing the sun must meet the International O...
More than 300 million people in the United States potentially could directly view the Aug. 21 total solar eclipse, and NASA wants everyone who will witness this celestial phenomenon to do so safely.
A total solar eclipse will be visible from many parts of the United States on Aug. 21, as the moon’s shadow moves across the country from west to east. NASA offered safety tips for viewing.