Do not look directly at the Sun. Looking now towards the Sun is unsafe except during the short-term total phase of a solar eclipse. When the moon cross covers in front of the sunny skies will darken, stars will twinkle.
Solar Eclipse often occurs once in the calendar year with a minimum of four eclipses, two solar and two lunars. A complete Solar eclipse occurs when the moon covers the dominant circle of the Sun. If you ever want to see a solar eclipse, whether it’s full, annular, or partial—the first thing you must know is this that Never see the Sun directly with the naked eye because you can seriously upset your eyes and even go blind.
Make sure to prepare for seeing solar eclipses live. First, use these instructions and techniques to get a clear view without injuring your eyes.
- A pinhole camera is a reliable way to view the Sun. Use two sheets of cardboard and make your simple pinhole camera.
- Don’t use any X-ray film, sunglasses, or other smoke glasses to see the Solar Eclipse.
- Don’t look at the Sun over a camera, telescope, binoculars, or other optical devices.
- Never use solar filters with these devices, as concentrated solar rays will damage them and cause serious eye injury.
- Examine your solar filter before use. In case if it is damaged or scratched, then try not to use it.
- You can also use welder’s glass to see a Solar Eclipse. And it’s the safest technique to see it.
- Use the safe filter of a telescope to see a Solar Eclipse.
These instructions are helpful to see a Solar Eclipse but the safest place to see a Solar eclipse is to see it online through television or via the internet because the primary purpose is to see the Solar Eclipse.