Last Solar Eclipse of 2022 tomorrow: Check date, duration, when, where, and how to watch

Solar Eclipse of 2022: On October 25, the World will witness the last solar eclipse of this year. Know all details here.

| Updated on: Oct 24 2022, 12:17 IST
First Solar Eclipse 2022 is here! NASA reveals everything you need to know
Solar Eclipse
1/6 The First Solar Eclipse is all set to make its appearance on the last of this month, which is April 30, 2022. (NASA)
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2/6 The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) has revealed that the first Solar Eclipse 2022 will be a partial one just before and during sunset, which will be visible from several regions including southern South America, Antarctica, and the Southern and Pacific Oceans. (Pixabay)
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3/6 A solar eclipse happens when the Moon moves between the Sun and Earth, casting a shadow on Earth, fully or partially blocking the Sun’s light in some areas, NASA explained. (Pixabay)
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4/6 During the upcoming partial solar eclipse, the Moon and Sun will not be perfectly aligned, which means the Moon does not completely cover the Sun. This will give the Sun a crescent shape. (Pixabay)
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5/6 Will it be visible in India? Unfortunately not! People from Chile, Argentina, most of Uruguay, western Paraguay, southwestern Bolivia, southeastern Peru, and a small area of southwestern Brazil will be able to witness it with clear skies. (Pixabay)
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6/6 NASA advised not to look directly at the Sun during the solar eclipse. While watching a solar eclipse, you must always wear solar viewing or eclipse glasses. (Pixabay)
Solar Eclipse
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When, where and how to catch the last Solar Eclipse of 2022 tomorrow. (Pixabay)

Tomorrow, you will witness the last solar eclipse of this year! The first partial solar eclipse of 2022 occurred on April 30, 2022, and now, the world will catch another glimpse of the solar eclipse on October 25. This too will be a partial solar eclipse. Basically, a solar eclipse or ‘Surya Grahan' occurs on a new moon day when the Moon comes in between the Earth and the Sun and when all three celestial objects are aligned. While, when the doesn't fully cover the Sun and leaves a portion to sneak behind it, a partial solar eclipse occurs.

The occasion of the occurrence of this solar eclipse even makes it more special, especially in India. After the celebrations of Diwali, people will witness this partial solar eclipse on the next day. Here's everything that you need to know about the last solar eclipse of 2022 - check the duration, when, where, and how to watch the partial solar eclipse tomorrow.

Where watch Solar Eclipse

This partial solar eclipse will be visible in the region covering Europe, the Middle East, north-eastern parts of Africa, western Asia, the North Atlantic Ocean and the North Indian Ocean on October 25. Will this solar eclipse be visible in India? Luckily, yes! Except for the few states in the northeastern part of India, most of the states will see a glimpse of solar eclipses.

This will last for 1 hour 45 minutes in India in cities of India such as New Delhi, Mumbai, Ahmedabad, Surat, Pune, Jaipur, Indore, Thane, Bhopal, Ludhiana, Agra, Chandigarh, Ujjain, Mathura, Porbandar, Gandhinagar, Silvasa, Surat, and Panaji.

While, some other cities like Hyderabad, Bengaluru, Chennai, Lucknow, Kanpur, Nagpur, Visakhapatnam, Patna, Mangaluru, Coimbatore, Ooty, Varanasi, and Thiruvananthapuram, will only be able to catch the eclipse for less than an hour on October 25.

When to watch Solar Eclipse

The first glimpse of this partial solar eclipse will begin at 3.58 a.m. EST (08:58 UTC) in Iceland. While, in India, the first view will occur in Srinagar at 16:14 IST. In Delhi, it will begin at 16:29 IST.

How to catch a solar eclipse

The Ministry of Earth Science advised that eclipsed Sun should not be viewed with the naked eye, even for a very short time. There is a reason behind this, as it can cause permanent damage to the eyes leading to blindness even when the Moon covers most portions of the Sun. Hence, a safe technique to catch the solar eclipse is either by using a proper filter like aluminized Mylar, black polymer, welding glass of shade number 14 or by making a projection of the Sun's image on a white board by telescope.

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First Published Date: 24 Oct, 12:16 IST