When the sun goes down: The solar eclipse, solar storms, and the moon

As we near the end of the lunar eclipse, there are still plenty of stories to tell.

One of them is the eclipse of the sun, which began at 11:15 p.m.

ET and was supposed to end at 1:45 a.m., but ended at 11 p.ma.

ET instead.

The moon, which was in the path of totality, was visible from New York for the first time on Saturday.

And, as always, there were many more things to see and do on the moon than what was captured in a couple of videos.

So, for our readers who might not be able to catch the eclipse, here are some other places to look. New York:  New York City’s skyline is illuminated by the sun as it casts a shadow over the city during the solar eclipse of 2017 at the Manhattan skyline in New York, U.S., September 12, 2017.

[Photo/Agence France-Presse via Getty Images] Los Angeles:  A sunspot storm in the skies over Los Angeles in September 2017.

Los Angeles has seen a number of solar eclipses, including the one that began in September 2018, which saw the sun briefly cast a shadow across the city for three hours.

Losers:  In 2019, Los Angeles saw its first solar eclipse with a total eclipse.

The eclipse lasted just five minutes and ended when it hit the city’s Hollywood Boulevard, the last known street on Earth that is blocked by clouds.

But there was a second eclipse, this time at 6 p.c.

The first eclipse lasted only four minutes.

The second eclipse lasted longer, lasting for almost five hours.

But Los Angeles’ sky was mostly clear on Saturday night.

Loser:  Solar eclipses can be extremely violent, with the sun often striking the ground in the form of a large coronal mass ejection.

The coronal masses are powerful explosions that form as the sun passes between Earth and the sunspot, a supercooled cloud of charged particles, known as a plasma. 

Solar eclipses are typically spectacular, but not without risks, including solar flares, coronal loops, solar flares that burn up gas and dust in the sun and solar storms that can lead to violent solar storms. 

New York City:  As the sun’s shadow falls across the sky, the moon appears to appear to turn purple in the northern hemisphere.

This is because the sun is creating a magnetic field around Earth, which is then deflecting some of the sunlight toward the moon.

The Earth’s polar axis moves, producing a circular pattern of clouds that are a reflection of the solar wind.

[AP Photo/Mike Groll] San Francisco:  The Great American Eclipse in 2018 was the most powerful solar eclipse on record, with a partial eclipse of totality lasting for more than two hours.

The Sun set in San Francisco on September 16, 2017, and it was the first solar event in the city since 1918.

The sun’s light reached its zenith at 11 a.p.m, leaving a shadow that lasted for about 20 minutes and a partial sunspot eclipse lasting for about four minutes before it finally came to an end.

The total eclipse lasted for less than a minute and a half. 

Losers:  The Great American Solar Eclipse in 2017, which ended in a partial solar eclipse.

Losians are still mourning the loss of the iconic moon.

Losites will need to stay up late to watch the total solar eclipse this year, but if you’re on a smartphone or tablet, the event is easy to access online. 

Paris:  When the moon eclipses the sun in August 2019, the sun appears as a white disc of light in the sky.

This image was taken from the top of the Eiffel Tower in Paris, France, in July 2020.

[Photos: AP Images]  Miami:  Miami’s skyline, which forms part of the skyline during the eclipse.

In the center of Miami, the shadow of the moon is visible. 

San Diego:  One of the many spots that can be seen in the eclipse’s shadow.

In San Diego, the city is in the shadow during the sunspots. 

Denver:  This photo was taken on September 2, 2020, and was taken in the parking lot of the Colorado Convention Center.

[Reuters/Scott Olson] Lubbock, Texas:  Lubbock’s skyline in the late afternoon.

[Credit: Flickr user jeffrey wadsworth] Tulsa, Oklahoma:  Tulsa’s skyline at dusk. 

Kansas City, Missouri:  Kansas City’s sky is mostly clear at sunset. 

Houston:  Houston’s skyline looks to the left of the city center.

[credit: Flickr users Alex Dennison and jerry mccarthy] Las Vegas, Nevada:  Las Vegas’ skyline is mostly dark as the moon casts a long