Jul 1, 2011 Partial Solar Eclipse
The July 1 partial solar eclipse occurs only one lunation after the last partial solar eclipse. Unfortunately this eclipse is not visible for most of the world. This eclipse is the third of four partial solar eclipses that occur throughout the year.
What the eclipse would look like near the maximum point
The animation shows approximately what the eclipse looks like near the maximum point of the eclipse (weather permitting).
Click the 'play' button to view the animation. The pause button can also be used to temporarily suspend the animation.
Where to see the eclipse
Continents seeing at least a partial eclipse:
- Indian Ocean
Unfortunately, this eclipse does not pass over any major population centers
When the eclipse happens worldwideThe eclipse starts at one location and ends at another. The times below are actual times (in UTC) when the eclipse occurs.
|Event||UTC Time||Time in Washington DC*|
|First location to see partial eclipse begin||Jul 1 at 7:54 AM||Jul 1 at 3:54 AM|
|Maximum Eclipse||Jul 1 at 8:38 AM||Jul 1 at 4:38 AM|
|Last location to see partial Eclipse end||Jul 1 at 9:22 AM||Jul 1 at 5:22 AM|
* Local times shown do not refer to when the eclipse can be observed from Washington DC. Instead, they indicate the times when the eclipse begins, is at its max, and ends, somewhere else on earth. The corresponding local times are useful if you want to view the eclipse via a live webcam.
Eclipses viewable in Washington DC.
The partial solar eclipse on July 1, 2011, is only visible if you are on the coast of Antarctica, where the South Atlantic and Indian Oceans meet. This eclipse occurs only one month after the June 1 partial solar eclipse. The lunar penumbra briefly touches the globe off Lutzow-Holm bay, which is on the coast of Antarctica. A partial solar eclipse occurs when the moon’s shadow misses the Earth but passes very close to it.
Eclipses in 2011
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