Will we also see a partial solar eclipse tomorrow? Photo: Adobe Stock / chiradech
Tuesday is today and a partial solar eclipse can be observed in the Netherlands. Will we actually see this or are the clouds throwing a wrench in the works? Read below if many cloud fields are expected.
Tomorrow, Tuesday, October 25, the moon will briefly pass between the sun and the Earth, making it look like a bite was taken from the sun. The partial eclipse begins at 11:08 a.m. and ends at 1:03 p.m. The best time to view is during the peak of the eclipse, at 12:05 p.m.
The animation below shows that the biggest “bite” was taken from the sun at exactly noon. At that time, about 22% of the sun in the Netherlands was shielded by the moon. In parts of Russia, the moon obscures the sun by 82%. There is nowhere on Earth to see a total eclipse this time.
Partial solar eclipse on October 25, 2022.
This is the weather during a solar eclipse
After an unsettled Monday, the weather stabilizes on Tuesday and the chance of rain decreases more and more. The North and West are most sensitive to receiving some rainwater, and elsewhere they remain almost dry all day. Unfortunately, clear blue skies are not an option and we have to take into account the lower cloud fields and the thin, higher cloud covers that glide over the ground. However, there are certainly bright spots in the form of cleansing. As a result, the chance is very high to get a good view of the sun in the afternoon. All in all, therefore, reasonable odds!
The latest updates of the expected amount of draw can be found on our website Extensive weather forecast.
Check out these helpful tips if you want to take a look!
Never look directly at the sun, as this can cause permanent eye damage. Eclipse glasses are specifically designed to be able to look at the sun safely, but there are also tricks where you don’t necessarily need these. In this video, Laura gives some tips for watching a solar eclipse safely.
Want to learn more about how a solar eclipse is formed? in This article You can read in detail how this works.
During a solar eclipse, the moon stands between the sun and the earth and casts a shadow on the earth. A complete eclipse can be seen in a limited area. A partial eclipse can be seen in a large area around it.
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