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Eclipses in Nipigon, Ontario, Canada

Jun 10, 2021 at 5:52 am
Max View in Nipigon
Global Event: Annular Solar Eclipse
Local Type: Annular Solar Eclipse, in Nipigon
Began: Thu, Jun 10, 2021 at 5:48 am
Maximum: Thu, Jun 10, 2021 at 5:52 am 0.953 Magnitude
Ended: Thu, Jun 10, 2021 at 6:50 am
Duration: 1 hour, 1 minute
Annularity: 3 minutes, 11 seconds
Location

June 10, 2021 — Annular Solar Eclipse — Nipigon

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The animation shows what the eclipse approximately looked like in Nipigon. Stages and times of the eclipse are outlined below. All times were local time (EDT) for Nipigon.

TimePhaseEventDirectionAltitude
4:58:04 am Thu, Jun 10Not directly visiblePartial Eclipse begins Below horizonMap direction Northeast 42°
-6.9°
5:48:55 am Thu, Jun 10RisingSunrise RisingMap direction Northeast 52°
-0.2°
5:51:05 am Thu, Jun 10
Full Eclipse begins The Annular phase starts
Since the Sun is near the horizon at this time, we recommend going to a high point or finding an unobstructed area with free sight to Northeast for the best view of the eclipse.
Map direction Northeast 52°
0.0°
5:52:59 am Thu, Jun 10
Maximum Eclipse Moon is closest to the center of the Sun.
Since the Sun is near the horizon at this time, we recommend going to a high point or finding an unobstructed area with free sight to Northeast for the best view of the eclipse.
Map direction Northeast 52°
0.2°
5:54:16 am Thu, Jun 10
Full Eclipse ends The Annular phase ends.
Since the Sun is near the horizon at this time, we recommend going to a high point or finding an unobstructed area with free sight to Northeast for the best view of the eclipse.
Map direction Northeast 53°
0.4°
6:50:16 am Thu, Jun 10
Partial Eclipse ends The Moon leaves the Sun's edge.
Sun close to horizon, so make sure you have free sight to East-northeast.
Map direction East-northeast 63°
7.8°

This annular solar eclipse was fully visible in Nipigon. Observers there could experience the “ring of fire” that is characteristic for this kind of solar eclipse. This was a rare and spectacular event that could only be experienced along a relatively narrow strip on the Earth's surface. The eclipse was also visible in other areas, but the Moon did not move centrally in front of the Sun there and the “ring of fire” was not visible.

Where the Eclipse Was Seen

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Eclipses and Transits Visible in Nipigon

Eclipse Visibility From NipigonVisibility Worldwide
Nov 19, 2021 Partial Lunar EclipsePartial Lunar Eclipse Much of Europe, Much of Asia, Australia, North/West Africa, North America, South America, Pacific, Atlantic, Indian Ocean, Arctic
May 15–16, 2022 Total Lunar EclipseTotal Lunar Eclipse South/West Europe, South/West Asia, Africa, Much of North America, South America, Pacific, Atlantic, Indian Ocean, Antarctica
Nov 8, 2022 Total Lunar EclipseTotal Lunar Eclipse North/East Europe, Asia, Australia, North America, Much of South America, Pacific, Atlantic, Indian Ocean, Arctic, Antarctica
Oct 14, 2023 Partial Solar EclipseAnnular Solar Eclipse West in Africa, North America, South America, Pacific, Atlantic, Arctic
Mar 25, 2024 Penumbral Lunar EclipsePenumbral Lunar Eclipse South/West Europe, East in Asia, Much of Australia, Much of Africa, North America, South America, Pacific, Atlantic, Arctic, Antarctica

Note: Click on the date link for details in Nipigon, or the path map image for global details.

All eclipses 1900-2199