This video shows the results of a August 21, 2017 experiment during the 2017 Solar Eclipse to attempt to video the shadow of the Moon on the Earth. The experiment was successful but captured the images in high cirrus clouds not on the surface the Earth. It was performed at Latitude 43° 12' 57" North and Latitude 108° 11' 58" West, near Shoshoni, Wyoming. The equipment was limited to one pack load to be carried by one person. The observing site was selected to provide edge of the horizon views to the West and East track of the event. The Western view was captured by an Apple iPhone 6 on a tripod mount pointed at 300 degrees true. The Eastern view was captured by a GoPro HERO5 Black Ultra HD Action Camera ‑ 4K on a tripod mount pointed at 120 degrees true. The cameras were placed back to back, triggered before the event, and allowed to run without user adjustments. The videos were downloaded and assembled in Apple Final Cut Pro X without color adjustment. Limited audio was captured using build in microphones which capture ambient sound from three campground 1-2 miles around this observing location. A light aircraft overflew the site about 1 minute before start of totality and a number of boats were motoring in the nearby reservoir.
Video of the movement of the Moon's shadow were capture on high cirrus clouds by the Eastern viewing camera. the Western camera did not capture any indication of the Moon's shadow on the ground or clouds.
To see a high speed view of the moon's shadow on the Eastern clouds watch:

See the total Solar Eclipse from August 21, 2017 in 4K 360º in this video by photographer, artist and filmmaker Stephen Wilkes.
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On August 21, a total solar eclipse will take place over the continental U.S. If you're unable to see it in person, TIME has got you covered. Follow TIME on Youtube, Twitter, Instagram & Facebook to watch our live broadcast of the eclipse, hosted by TIME Editor at Large, Jeffrey Kluger, and spaceflight historian, Amy Shira Teitel.
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See The Moon's Shadow Sweeping Across The Earth During The Solar Eclipse In 4K | 360 Video | TIME

Watch the Super Blood Moon Lunar Eclipse This Weekend
On Sunday, a super blood moon lunar eclipse will sweep across the sky.

Unlike with solar eclipses, you need no special equipment to observe lunar eclipses. These latter events, which occur when the moon passes into Earth's shadow, are safe to view directly with the eye, telescopes or binoculars.

On Sunday (Jan. 20), the moon, snuggled up as close as it ever does to Earth, will pass through our planet's shadow and put on a show for millions across North and South America.

If you just want to see the thing, you can walk outside at 12 minutes past midnight on the U.S. East Coast (9:12 p.m. on the West Coast) and look up. That's when the eclipse will be at its climax — the Earth, moon and sun will be exactly lined up in an eclipse. [Why Does the Moon Turn Red During a Total Lunar Eclipse?

But, if you have hand warmers and a large hat and scarf, you can stick around for the moon's full dance through Earth's shadow. At about 9:36 p.m. EST (6:36 p.m. PST), the moon will first move into part of Earth's shadow, called the penumbra.

This is when the eclipse will start — Earth's shadow will block some sunlight from reaching the moon, but not all of it. The moon will slightly dim as it moves into and across the penumbra, but observers will only notice the dimming very slightly, if at all, according to NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory.

Then, things will start to heat up.

At 10:33 p.m. EST (7:33 p.m. PST), the moon will move farther behind Earth and the sun, and part of it will enter our planet's darker shadow, called the umbra. Once this happens, one side of the moon will begin to darken, like someone is erasing chunks of it from the side.

This will continue until our sole satellite is fully within the umbra at 11:41 p.m. EST (8:41 p.m. PST). But the sky won't turn completely black — molecules in our atmosphere will make it so that red light from the sun will bend into Earth's shadow, according to NASA.

The red-tinted moon will again reach full eclipse at about 12:12 p.m. EST (9:12 p.m. PST) — when it is in the very middle of the umbra. At 12:43 a.m. EST Monday (Jan. 21), the moon will poke itself out of the umbra and into the penumbra; and at 1:50 a.m. EST (10:50 p.m. PST, Jan. 20), it will have totally left the umbra.

Finally, the eclipse will end at 2:48 a.m. EST (11:48 p.m. PST), when the moon is also fully out of the penumbra, according to NASA.

Though these times mark the moon's location in the sky relative to Earth and the sun, the very nature of the eclipse — such as the shade of red it turns — will depend on weather and atmosphere conditions that day. Because it's a supermoon, it might turn a darker shade than it would if the moon were farther away from Earth during the eclipse, according to NASA.

USA, Idaho/Oregon border, August 21st 2017

Here is an 8K 360 timelapse of the super blue blood moon which I filmed on Jan 31 near Fairbanks, Alaska.

Enjoy the show 🙂

Vídeo feito por pesquisadores americanos com balão meteorológico e câmera 360 graus .

Total Solar Eclipse 2017, Williams College Expedition led by Jay Pasachoff. Garmin 360 VIRB capture by Aram Friedman with help from Nova Friedman & Chris Laverty. This is our first attempt at a full 360 immersive capture of an eclipse. Some mistakes were made (quite a few actually) but we learned a great deal. I want to thank all of Jay's colleagues and students for their generous help, friendship and enthusiasm. A special shout out to my friend Robert Vanderbei whose knowledge of drift alignment saved the day. Having seen two prior eclipses this was my first with perfect skies. I had no idea how exquisite the light could be. Jay, I cannot wait to try this again… Aram Friedman

360 degree Video taken by the Weber State University HARBOR team.
Video of the 2017 total solar eclipse above Idaho as viewed from a high altitude balloon in the stratosphere. You can see the Moon's shadow come from Oregon, pass below, then head towards Wyoming.
Data rate = 6658kbps video, 317kbps audio.

We took our 360 camera to the 2017 Total Solar eclipse. we travelled to Wyoming so we could be on the center line of the eclipse path, giving us over 2 minutes of totality. WARNING: Unbridled enthusiasm contained in this video!

Get closer than ever to a total solar eclipse and observe it from all possible angles in this stunning virtual reality video. A collaboration with

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For the first time ever, the BBC is taking you into space to enjoy a 360 view of a total solar eclipse. Attached to a weather balloon, you will be embarking on a 50km vertical journey into the stratosphere where you will witness the astonishing sight of totality across the USA. Marvel at the beauty of our planet from a perspective few have had the pleasure of witnessing, before the weather balloon finally bursts and you descend safely back to Earth.

Earth From Space | Series 1 | BBC


Short video from the 2017 total solar eclipse. High in the mountains of Tennessee we were able to enjoy a full 360 sunset during nearly 30 seconds of eclipse totality. An amazing experience I was thrilled to be a part of.

There was a thunder storm right around the time the blood moon was supposed to be rising.

The clouds have dispersed a bit now but this is all I could see, at around 9pm.

Filmed in 4K because my phone can do it, for about 5 minutes before it overheats.

In about 100 years I will be able to see another blood moon eclipse event, so I am not too bothered about missing this one, honestly.

Camera & Edit: Lakshmi Kanta Mandi
View from: Santragachi, Howrah, West Bengal, INDIA
Date: 31st January 2018

◼ #LunarEclipes
A lunar eclipse occurs when the Moon passes directly behind Earth and into its shadow. This can occur only when the Sun, Earth, and the Moon are aligned exactly or very closely so, with the planet in between. Hence, a lunar eclipse can occur only on the night of a full moon. The type and length of an eclipse depend on the Moon's proximity to either node of its orbit.

◼ #BloodMoon
During a total lunar eclipse, Earth completely blocks direct sunlight from reaching the Moon. The only light reflected from the lunar surface has been refracted by Earth's atmosphere. This light appears reddish for the same reason that a sunset or sunrise does the Rayleigh scattering of bluer light. Due to this reddish color, a totally eclipsed Moon is sometimes called a Blood Moon.

◼ *BlueMoon
A Blue Moon is an additional full moon that appears in a subdivision of a year: either the third of four full moons in a season, or a second full moon in a month of the common calendar.

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This video is meant to show what it was like during the Total Solar Eclipse of 2017 on the edge of Casper Mountain in Casper Wyoming. The video does not show the eclipse itself very well. It's just a realtime recording of what it was like to be there in 360.

This video is meant to show what it was like during the Total Solar Eclipse of 2017 on the edge of Casper Mountain in Casper Wyoming. The video does not show the eclipse itself very well. It's just a realtime recording of what it was like to be there in 360.

This video is meant to show what it was like during the Total Solar Eclipse of 2017 on the edge of Casper Mountain in Casper Wyoming. The video does not show the eclipse itself very well. It's just a realtime recording of what it was like to be there in 360.

This video is meant to show what it was like during the Total Solar Eclipse of 2017 on the edge of Casper Mountain in Casper Wyoming. The video does not show the eclipse itself very well. It's just a realtime recording of what it was like to be there in 360.

#Gear360ActionDirector #SamsungGear360 #TotalSolarEclipse2017 #CasperWY
Produced with Gear 360 ActionDirector

Raw footage of August 21. 2017 total solar eclipse seen from a golf course in Rexburg, Idaho. Taken with Samsung(R) Galaxy S7. Skip to about 2:01 to see 360° pan of what looks like the sky just before sunrise but all around.

TOTAL ECLIPSE _ Kenzie & Lauren in “First Quarter” _ Ep. 4 ( 360 X 640 )
And this video only for brat stoduio with actor. 1.@johnnyorlando 2 @kenzie 3 @emilyskinner__ 4 @annieleblanc 5 @mia_dinoto 6 @indiana 7 @brightonsharbino 8 @annie_rose_cole 9 @ashlynjadelopez 10 @itsjojosiwa 11 @laurenorlando88 12 @maddieorlando 13 @haydensummerall 14 @annacathcart 15 @dylanconrique 16 @carsonlueders .
☆Happy☆ ♡Valentine's♡ ☆Day.

Do you want to relive the 2017 Total Solar Eclipse? Here's a 360-video of the experience in Salem, Oregon! This time lapse allows you to experience totality and the 360-degree sunset.

Sorry for the low quality – this was an early test with this camera. Just glad it worked at all!

Want to see the 2019 solar eclipse? Here's a guide: