Solar eclipse: time and date

It is a slight increase in the periods of maximum pressure. There are changes in the atmospheric mass in the area around the equator.

As a result of this event the local weather is bound to be unstable, both north and south, as an area of low pressure develops. Clouds will move southward across the globe, including all of the western half of the country. These clouds will cause rainfall, mainly during the day, most prominently in the southern part of the United States and across the Atlantic Ocean. By night the clouds will be moving out to sea, and many places will finally be able to enjoy full sunshine, which should coincide with the first day of winter. Temperatures have risen across the entire country, and probably will rise some more in the coming days.

The solar eclipse will occur on Sunday, December 30, before dark clouds and rain move in. Skies may be cloudy most of the day. Clouds will start to move southward by evening, which may affect people trying to view the eclipse from US territories in the southwestern Pacific Ocean. By midnight, the eclipse will have shifted further southward, reducing the chances of the eclipse being visible in Hawaii. But western European and northern Canadian countries will still see a partial eclipse of the sun as the moon passes in front of the sun during the full moon.

Midnight: /

On Saturday Dec. 29, there will be an increase in the solar eclipse.

Any changes can be described by using the associations on [related solar] eclipses.

The solar eclipse of

o Dusk/ dawn EST

On Saturday Dec. 29, the sun will set early. It will begin brightening around one and a half hours before this happens.

Mon night: /

The North Pole solar eclipse of

o Wednesday, Dec. 12 to

o Thursday, Dec. 13

Sun sets early on Thursday morning. It will grow brighter, and by early evening it will be brightest at around seven and a half hours before sunrise.

Fri time: /


, Hinesville, Ga.

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