NASA offered extensive coverage of the August 21 total solar eclipse and the space agency isn't done sharing.
NASA shared an "Image of the Day" on Wednesday, showing the moon's shadow, or umbra, on the face of the Earth as it blocked the sun's rays.
Only six people -- NASA’s Randy Bresnik, Jack Fischer and Peggy Whitson, ESA (European Space Agency’s) Paolo Nespoli, and Roscosmos’ Commander Fyodor Yurchikhin and Sergey Ryazanskiy -- were afforded the spectacular view from orbit.
The eclipse's path of totality spanned from Oregon to South Carolina and was viewable from all lower 48 states.
Monday's phenomenon, dubbed "The Great American Eclipse," was the first total solar eclipse to pass over the United States since 1979.
Aunt Jeannie ,
What a beautiful sight , I hope this make people appreciate our planet more , I told mama that our so call president should stop talking about a wall and start helping to find a way to help our planet .
Daddy said , son , that is just wishful thinking , there is nothing in it for him .
Chris says we will teach this Saturday .
Bushel of love coming your way .
Jonny and Chris