Where to See the Eclipse
Try our new interactive eclipse maps. Zoom in and search for accurate eclipse times and visualizations for any location.
Path of the Eclipse Shadow
Regions seeing, at least, a partial eclipse: South in South America, Pacific, Atlantic.
Eclipse Shadow Path
When the Eclipse Happens Worldwide — Timeline
The eclipse starts at one location and ends at another. The times below are actual times (in UTC) when the eclipse occurs. This calculation uses a Delta T value of 70.3 seconds.
|Event||UTC Time||Time in Washington DC*|
|First location to see the partial eclipse begin||Jul 11 at 14:27:45||Jul 11 at 10:27:45 am|
|Maximum Eclipse||Jul 11 at 15:36:08||Jul 11 at 11:36:08 am|
|Last location to see the partial eclipse end||Jul 11 at 16:44:11||Jul 11 at 12:44:11 pm|
* These local times do not refer to a specific location but indicate the beginning, peak, and end of the eclipse on a global scale, each line referring to a different location. Please note that the local times for Washington DC are meant as a guideline in case you want to view the eclipse via a live webcam. They do not mean that the eclipse is necessarily visible there.
Countries Where the Eclipse Is Visible
|Antarctica||Partial Solar Eclipse||12:07 pm||1:41 pm CLST|
|Argentina||Partial Solar Eclipse||11:48 am ART||1:32 pm ART|
|Chile||Partial Solar Eclipse||10:44 am CLT||1:31 pm CLST|
|Falkland Islands||Partial Solar Eclipse||12:10 pm FKST||1:32 pm FKST|
All times shown in this table are local time. (Note: more than one time zone is listed.)
How Many People Can See This Eclipse?
|Number of People Seeing...||Number of People*||Fraction of World Population|
|Any part of the eclipse||7,690,000||0.10%|
|At least 10% partial||-||-|
* The number of people refers to the resident population (as a round number) in areas where the eclipse is visible. timeanddate has calculated these numbers using raw population data provided by the Center for International Earth Science Information Network (CIESIN) at Columbia University. The raw data is based on population estimates from the year 2000 to 2020.
An Eclipse Never Comes Alone!
A solar eclipse always occurs about two weeks before or after a lunar eclipse.
Usually, there are two eclipses in a row, but other times, there are three during the same eclipse season.
This is the third eclipse this season.
First eclipse this season: June 12, 2029 — Partial Solar Eclipse
Second eclipse this season: June 26, 2029 — Total Lunar Eclipse