See it live: Total Solar Eclipse officially over, even in Antarctica

(Click here for LIVE coverage of the Total Solar Eclipse of the South Pole in Antarctica)

The sun’s total eclipse is finally over as NASA predicts over 99 percent eclipse coverage in Antarctica, which will be the only place on earth to have a total solar eclipse on Earth.

The eclipse starts at 1:34 p.m. Eastern, but the greatest angle for viewing will be seen at 2:15 p.m. A partial eclipse will be visible through the end of the day.

Get ready to look up!

The Facebook Live LIVE broadcast will show the entire eclipse, but it’s unclear exactly what time it will be best to look. As CNN puts it: “[It will] begin to fade from view at around 3:45 p.m. Eastern; one or two degrees west of the point where the Sun’s center point is.”

#TotalSolarEclipse over Antarctica!

The path of #SolarEclipse2018 covers 46.6% of the U.S. continent, from top of the Northern Hemisphere to Bay of Bengal. — NASA Eclipse (@NASAVeclipse) January 22, 2019

Some regions will get a partial eclipse.

The South Pole Station, NASA’s largest and tallest on Earth, may get a partial eclipse. But in the main event, it is in the wrong place. Antarctica still sees one annular eclipse per century.

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