This catalog has a page for every eclipse from 2000 BC to 3000 AD, 23,962 in all, shown in groups of 20 years at a time. You can go to any eclipse by selecting the milennium, century and 20-year period from the navigation tabs above; then click on an eclipse's date in the list below to to go its page.

You can see the solar or lunar eclipses separately by clicking "Solar Eclipses" or "Lunar Eclipses" in the top-right tabs.

All Eclipses, 2001–2020 AD

Note that eclipse dates are specified relative to UT. You have not selected a timezone for eclipse timings, so all times are shown in UT (essentially GMT).
9 Jan, 2001 AD
17:45–22:56 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.19; Saros 134)
A shallow total eclipse saw the Moon in relative darkness for 1 hour and 1 minute. The Moon was 19% of its diameter into the Earth's umbral shadow, and should have been significantly darkened for viewers over all of Europe, Africa, and Asia. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 16 minutes in total and was visible in parts of north-eastern North America and Australia.
21 Jun, 2001 AD
09:33–14:34 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.05; Saros 127)
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 4 minutes and 57 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a broad path up to 200 km wide. It was seen across Angola, Zambia, Zimbabwe, Mozambique and Madagascar. The partial eclipse was visible in Brazil and most of Africa.
5 Jul, 2001 AD
12:12–17:37 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.49; Saros 139)
The Earth's shadow on the moon was clearly visible in this eclipse, with 49% of the Moon in shadow; the partial eclipse lasted for 2 hours and 39 minutes and was visible over all of Australia, Indonesia, and south-east Asia.
14 Dec, 2001 AD
18:03–23:40 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.97; Saros 132)
The Sun was 97% covered in a moderate annular eclipse, lasting 3 minutes and 53 seconds and covering a path up to 126 km wide. It was visible across the Pacific and in Central America.
30 Dec, 2001 AD
08:27–12:31 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.89; Saros 144)
At maximum eclipse, 89% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth, which caused a slight shadow gradient across its disc; this subtle effect may have been visible to careful observers. No part of the Moon was in complete shadow. The eclipse lasted 4 hours and 4 minutes overall, and was visible from the Americas, Asia and Australasia.
26 May, 2002 AD
10:15–13:51 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.69; Saros 111)
This subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse may have been visible to a skilled observer at maximum eclipse. 69% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth (none of it was in total shadow), which caused a gentle shadow gradient across its disc at maximum; the eclipse as a whole lasted 3 hours and 37 minutes. The Moon was visible from the western Americas, east Asia and Australasia.
10 Jun, 2002 AD
20:51 on 10 Jun–02:36 on 11 Jun UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.00; Saros 137)
A large annular eclipse covered over 99% of the Sun, creating a dramatic spectacle for observers in a narrow path at most 13 km wide; it lasted just 23 seconds at the point of maximum eclipse. It was seen from Australasia, across the Pacific and the Mexico coast.
24 Jun, 2002 AD
20:22–22:31 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.21; Saros 149)
This very subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse was essentially invisible to the naked eye; though it lasted 2 hours and 9 minutes, just 21% of the Moon's disc was in partial shadow (with no part of it in complete shadow). The full Moon itself was visible from South America, Europe, Africa, south Asia, and Australia.
20 Nov, 2002 AD
23:34 on 19 Nov–03:58 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.86; Saros 116)
This subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse may have been visible to a skilled observer at maximum eclipse. 86% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth (none of it was in total shadow), which caused a gentle shadow gradient across its disc at maximum; the eclipse as a whole lasted 4 hours and 24 minutes. The Moon was visible from the Americas, Europe, Africa, and most of Asia.
4 Dec, 2002 AD
04:51–10:11 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.02; Saros 142)
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 2 minutes and 4 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a path up to 87 km wide. It was seen across southern Africa, the south Pacific, and southern Australia. The partial eclipse was visible in most of Africa, and western Australia.
16 May, 2003 AD
01:06–06:13 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.13; Saros 121)
A shallow total eclipse saw the Moon in relative darkness for 51 minutes and 24 seconds. The Moon was 13% of its diameter into the Earth's umbral shadow, and should have been significantly darkened for viewers over the Americas, Europe, and Africa. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 14 minutes in total.
31 May, 2003 AD
01:46–06:30 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.94; Saros 147)
This was a marginal annular eclipse, lasting 3 minutes and 37 seconds, with the annular path visible in far north-west Scotland, Iceland, and Greenland. The partial eclipse was visible from much of northern Asia and Europe.
9 Nov, 2003 AD
22:16 on 8 Nov–04:20 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.02; Saros 126)
The Moon barely edged into total eclipse for 22 minutes exactly. With the Moon just 2% of its diameter into the Earth's umbral shadow, the Moon may have been quite bright, but even so, this should have been worth seeing for observers over the Americas, Europe, Asia, and Africa. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 31 minutes in total.
23 Nov, 2003 AD
20:46 on 23 Nov–00:52 on 24 Nov UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.04; Saros 152)
The Sun was darkened for 1 minute and 57 seconds by a dramatic total eclipse covering a very broad path, 495 km wide at maximum. This was a sight worth seeing, and was visible in Antarctica and the extreme south Pacific. The partial eclipse was visible in most of Australia and in Cape Horn.
19 Apr, 2004 AD
11:29–15:38 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.74; Saros 119)
A moderate partial eclipse, with 74% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, created an interesting spectacle for observers in the south of Africa.
4 May, 2004 AD
17:52–23:08 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.30; Saros 131)
The Moon was plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 16 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which saw the Moon 30% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may have been stained a deep red colour for observers over South America, Europe, Asia, Australia, and Africa. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 23 minutes in total.
14 Oct, 2004 AD
00:54–05:04 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.93; Saros 124)
This was a deep partial eclipse, with 93% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center. This provided a significant spectacle for those who saw it in eastern Russia, Japan and north-east China.
28 Oct, 2004 AD
00:07–06:01 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.31; Saros 136)
The Moon was plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 21 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which saw the Moon 31% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may have been stained a deep red colour for observers over the Americas, Europe, Africa, and parts of Asia. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 39 minutes in total.
8 Apr, 2005 AD
17:51–23:20 UT
Hybrid Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.01; Saros 129)
A fleeting hybrid eclipse was visible from south of New Zealand (missing the land) north-east across the Pacific, tailing out in Central America and into South America. It covered a narrow path at most 27 km wide and lasted for 42 seconds at the point of maximum eclipse. The partial eclipse was visible in parts of America.
24 Apr, 2005 AD
07:52–11:57 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.87; Saros 141)
At maximum eclipse, 87% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth, which caused a slight shadow gradient across its disc; this subtle effect may have been visible to careful observers. No part of the Moon was in complete shadow. The eclipse lasted 4 hours and 6 minutes overall, and was visible from east Asia, Australia, and the Americas.
3 Oct, 2005 AD
07:35–13:27 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.96; Saros 134)
The Sun was 96% covered in a moderate annular eclipse, lasting 4 minutes and 32 seconds and covering a broad path up to 162 km wide. It was visible from Spain and much of Africa. The partial eclipse was visible from Europe, Africa, the Middle East, and south-west Asia.
17 Oct, 2005 AD
09:53–14:13 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.06; Saros 146)
A tiny bite out of the Moon may have been visible at maximum, though just 6% of the Moon was shadowed in a partial eclipse which lasted for 56 minutes exactly and was visible over east Asia, Australasia, and most of North America. A shading across the moon from the Earth's penumbral shadow should have been visible at maximum eclipse.
14 Mar, 2006 AD
21:23 on 14 Mar–02:11 on 15 Mar UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 1.03; Saros 113)
In a rare total penumbral eclipse, the entire Moon was partially shaded by the Earth (though none of it was in complete shadow), and the shading across the Moon should have been quite visible at maximum eclipse to viewers over Asia (the beginning of the eclipse); Europe, Africa and west Asia (the whole eclipse); and the Americas barring western Canada and Alaska (the end of the eclipse). The penumbral phase lasted for 4 hours and 48 minutes in all, though for most of it, the eclipse was extremely difficult or impossible to see.
29 Mar, 2006 AD
07:36–12:45 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.05; Saros 139)
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 4 minutes and 7 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a broad path up to 184 km wide. It was seen from eastern Brazil, western Africa, across the eastern Med, and north-east through Asia. The partial eclipse was visible throughout Europe, though not spectacularly in Britain.
7 Sep, 2006 AD
16:44–20:58 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.18; Saros 118)
At maximum eclipse, a small bite out of the Moon should have been visible over Europe, Africa, Asia, and Australasia. The eclipse lasted for 1 hour and 31 minutes, with just 18% of the Moon in shadow at maximum.
22 Sep, 2006 AD
08:39–14:40 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.94; Saros 144)
A small annular eclipse covered only 94% of the Sun in a very broad path, 261 km wide at maximum, and lasted 7 minutes and 9 seconds. It was visible from central America east across the Atlantic, finishing south of Africa. The partial eclipse was visible in eastern South America and south and west Africa.
3 Mar, 2007 AD
20:18 on 3 Mar–02:23 on 4 Mar UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.23; Saros 123)
The Moon was plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 13 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which saw the Moon 23% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may have been stained a deep red colour for observers over the eastern Americas, Europe, Africa, and western Asia. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 41 minutes in total.
19 Mar, 2007 AD
00:38–04:25 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.88; Saros 149)
This was a deep partial eclipse, with 88% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center. This provided a significant spectacle for those who saw it over most of Asia.
28 Aug, 2007 AD
07:53–13:20 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.48; Saros 128)
The Moon was plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 30 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which saw the Moon 48% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may have been stained a deep red colour for observers over the Americas, the Pacific, eastern Asia, and Australasia. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 32 minutes in total.
11 Sep, 2007 AD
10:25–14:36 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.75; Saros 154)
A moderate partial eclipse, with 75% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, created an interesting spectacle for observers over southern South America, and parts of Antarctica.
7 Feb, 2008 AD
01:38–06:11 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.97; Saros 121)
The Sun was 97% covered in a moderate annular eclipse, lasting 2 minutes and 12 seconds and covering a very broad path, 444 km wide at maximum. It was visible from Antarctica and the extreme south Pacific.
21 Feb, 2008 AD
00:36–06:15 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.11; Saros 133)
A shallow total eclipse saw the Moon in relative darkness for 49 minutes and 48 seconds. The Moon was 11% of its diameter into the Earth's umbral shadow, and should have been significantly darkened for viewers over the Americas, Europe, Africa, and western Asia. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 25 minutes in total.
1 Aug, 2008 AD
08:04–12:38 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.04; Saros 126)
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 2 minutes and 27 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a broad path up to 237 km wide. It was seen in northern Canada, northern Russia, and China. The partial eclipse was visible in Europe and most of Asia, though it will not be dramatic in Britain.
16 Aug, 2008 AD
18:24–23:55 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.81; Saros 138)
The Moon was strikingly shadowed in this deep partial eclipse which lasted 3 hours and 8 minutes, with 81% of the Moon in darkness at maximum. The eclipse was visible over most of Asia, Australasia, Europe, Africa, and south America.
26 Jan, 2009 AD
04:56–11:00 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.93; Saros 131)
A small annular eclipse covered only 93% of the Sun in a very broad path, 280 km wide at maximum, and lasted 7 minutes and 54 seconds. It was visible from south of Africa, across the Indian Ocean and in Australasia. The partial eclipse was visible in southern Africa, and parts of Astralia and South Asia.
9 Feb, 2009 AD
12:38–16:37 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.90; Saros 143)
At maximum eclipse, 90% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth, which caused a slight shadow gradient across its disc; this subtle effect may have been visible to careful observers. No part of the Moon was in complete shadow. The eclipse lasted 3 hours and 59 minutes overall, and was visible from eastern Europe and Africa, Asia, and most of North America.
7 Jul, 2009 AD
08:37–10:39 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.16; Saros 110)
In this extremely marginal eclipse, the Moon barely clipped the edge of the Earth's penumbral shadow. This caused a microscopic darkening of just 16% of the Moon's disc for 2 hours and 2 minutes, which was essentially impossible to see. The full Moon itself was visible from the far East, Australia, the Pacific, South America, and most of North America.
22 Jul, 2009 AD
23:58 on 21 Jul–05:12 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.08; Saros 136)
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 6 minutes and 39 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a very broad path, 258 km wide at maximum. It was seen in India and China, and across the Pacific. The partial eclipse was visible across south-east Asia.
6 Aug, 2009 AD
23:04 on 5 Aug–02:14 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.40; Saros 148)
This very subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse was essentially invisible to the naked eye; though it lasted 3 hours and 10 minutes, just 40% of the Moon's disc was in partial shadow (with no part of it in complete shadow). The full Moon itself was visible from south-east North America, South America, Europe, Africa, and west Asia.
31 Dec, 2009 AD
17:17–21:28 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.08; Saros 115)
A tiny bite out of the Moon may have been visible at maximum, though just 8% of the Moon was shadowed in a partial eclipse which lasted for 1 hour exactly and was visible over Asia, Australasia, Europe, and Africa. A shading across the moon from the Earth's penumbral shadow should have been visible at maximum eclipse.
15 Jan, 2010 AD
04:05–10:07 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.92; Saros 141)
A small annular eclipse covered only 92% of the Sun in a very broad path, 333 km wide at maximum, and lasted 11 minutes and 8 seconds. It was visible from central Africa, across the Indian Ocean, the southern tip of India, and into China. The partial eclipse was visible in eastern Africa, the Middle East, and south and east Asia.
26 Jun, 2010 AD
08:57–14:19 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.54; Saros 120)
The Earth's shadow on the moon was clearly visible in this eclipse, with 54% of the Moon in shadow; the partial eclipse lasted for 2 hours and 43 minutes and was visible over eastern Asia, Australasia, the Pacific, and (partially) the Americas.
11 Jul, 2010 AD
17:09–21:57 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.06; Saros 146)
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 5 minutes and 20 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a very broad path, 259 km wide at maximum. It was seen from north-east of New Zealand, the Pacific, and the southern end of Chile. The partial eclipse was visible in eastern South America.
21 Dec, 2010 AD
05:29–11:04 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.26; Saros 125)
The Moon was plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 12 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which saw the Moon 26% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may have been stained a deep red colour for observers over eastern Asia, Australasia, northwestern Europe and Africa, and the Americas. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 29 minutes in total.
4 Jan, 2011 AD
06:40–11:00 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.86; Saros 151)
This was a deep partial eclipse, with 86% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center. This provided a significant spectacle for those who saw it in northern Africa, the Middle East, most of Europe, and western Asia.
1 Jun, 2011 AD
19:25–23:06 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.60; Saros 118)
A moderate partial eclipse, with 60% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, created an interesting spectacle for observers in northern Canada and eastern Russia.
15 Jun, 2011 AD
17:24–23:00 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.70; Saros 130)
A dramatic total eclipse lasting 1 hour and 40 minutes plunged the full Moon into deep darkness, as it passed right through the centre of the Earth's umbral shadow. While the visual effect of a total eclipse is variable, the Moon may have been stained a deep orange or red colour at maximum eclipse. This was a great spectacle for everyone who saw it from Europe, Africa, southern Asia, and Australia. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 39 minutes in total.
1 Jul, 2011 AD
07:53–09:22 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.10; Saros 156)
With only 10% of the Sun covered at maximum eclipse, this was a very marginal eclipse at best, and rather uninteresting. It was visible from a small patch of ocean near Antarctica.
25 Nov, 2011 AD
04:23–08:17 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.90; Saros 123)
This was a deep partial eclipse, with 90% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center. This provided a significant spectacle for those who saw it over most of Antarctica, and barely visible in the extreme south of Africa and Tasmania.
10 Dec, 2011 AD
11:33–17:29 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.11; Saros 135)
A shallow total eclipse saw the Moon in relative darkness for 51 minutes and 6 seconds. The Moon was 11% of its diameter into the Earth's umbral shadow, and should have been significantly darkened for viewers from North America (the beginning of the eclipse); eastern Asia and Australia; andmost of Europe and Africa (the end of the eclipse). The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 32 minutes in total.
20 May, 2012 AD
20:56 on 20 May–02:49 on 21 May UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.94; Saros 128)
The Sun was 94% covered in a moderate annular eclipse, lasting 5 minutes and 46 seconds and covering a broad path up to 237 km wide. It was visible from China and Japan, across the north Pacific, and into the western US. The partial eclipse was visible in eastern Asia and most of North America.
4 Jun, 2012 AD
08:48–13:18 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.37; Saros 140)
The Earth's shadow on the moon was clearly visible in this eclipse, with 37% of the Moon in shadow; the partial eclipse lasted for 2 hours and 7 minutes and was visible from the Americas, the Pacific, south-east Asia and Australia.
13 Nov, 2012 AD
19:37 on 13 Nov–00:45 on 14 Nov UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.05; Saros 133)
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 4 minutes and 2 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a broad path up to 179 km wide. It was seen in northern Australia and across the south Pacific, ending off South America. The partial eclipse was visible over Australia, New Zealand and the South Pacific.
28 Nov, 2012 AD
12:14–16:50 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.92; Saros 145)
This subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse may have been visible to a skilled observer at maximum eclipse. 92% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth (none of it was in total shadow), which caused a gentle shadow gradient across its disc at maximum; the eclipse as a whole lasted 4 hours and 36 minutes. The Moon was visible from North America (the beginning of the eclipse), Asia and Australia, and most of Europe and Africa (the end of the eclipse).
25 Apr, 2013 AD
18:03–22:11 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.01; Saros 112)
A tiny bite out of the Moon may have been visible at maximum, though just 1% of the Moon was shadowed in a partial eclipse which lasted for 27 minutes exactly and was visible from most of Asia, Australia, Europe and Africa. A shading across the moon from the Earth's penumbral shadow should have been visible at maximum eclipse.
10 May, 2013 AD
21:25 on 9 May–03:25 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.95; Saros 138)
The Sun was 95% covered in a moderate annular eclipse, lasting 6 minutes and 3 seconds and covering a broad path up to 173 km wide. It was visible from northern Australia into the central Pacific. The partial eclipse was visible over Australia and the South Pacific.
25 May, 2013 AD
03:53–04:26 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.02; Saros 150)
In this extremely marginal eclipse, the Moon barely clipped the edge of the Earth's penumbral shadow. This caused a microscopic darkening of just 2% of the Moon's disc for 33 minutes and 36 seconds, which was essentially impossible to see. The full Moon itself was visible from the Americas, western Africa, and south-west Europe.
18 Oct, 2013 AD
21:50 on 18 Oct–01:49 on 19 Oct UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.76; Saros 117)
This subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse may have been visible to a skilled observer at maximum eclipse. 76% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth (none of it was in total shadow), which caused a gentle shadow gradient across its disc at maximum; the eclipse as a whole lasted 3 hours and 59 minutes. The Moon was visible from the Americas (for the end), Europe, Africa, and most of Asia (the beginning of the eclipse will be visible in east Asia).
3 Nov, 2013 AD
10:04–15:28 UT
Hybrid Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.02; Saros 143)
The Sun was darkened for 1 minute and 40 seconds by a dramatic hybrid eclipse covering a narrow path at most 58 km wide. This was a sight worth seeing, and was visible across the Atlantic starting east of Florida, and across central Africa. The partial eclipse was visible in northern South America, the extreme eastern US, and most of Africa.
15 Apr, 2014 AD
04:53–10:37 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.29; Saros 122)
The Moon was plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 18 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which saw the Moon 29% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may have been stained a deep red colour for observers from the Americas. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 35 minutes in total.
29 Apr, 2014 AD
03:52–08:14 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.99; Saros 148)
A large annular eclipse covered 99% of the Sun, creating a dramatic spectacle for observers in only an extremely narrow strip; however, it was fleeting, lasting just moments at the point of maximum eclipse. It was seen only from a tiny area in Antarctica. The partial eclipse was visible over most of Australia.
8 Oct, 2014 AD
08:15–13:33 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.17; Saros 127)
A shallow total eclipse saw the Moon in relative darkness for 58 minutes and 48 seconds. The Moon was 17% of its diameter into the Earth's umbral shadow, and should have been significantly darkened for viewers from east Asia and North America, with the beginning visible from most of South America. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 20 minutes in total.
23 Oct, 2014 AD
19:37–23:51 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.81; Saros 153)
This was a deep partial eclipse, with 81% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center. This provided a significant spectacle for those who saw it over most of the USA (except the eastern side), western Canada, and Mexico.
20 Mar, 2015 AD
07:40–11:50 UT
Special Site!
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.04; Saros 120)
eclipse data page
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 2 minutes and 47 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a very broad path, 463 km wide at maximum. It was seen from north-west of the British Isles, including the Faroes. The partial eclipse was visible from Europe, north-west Asia, and north-west Africa.
4 Apr, 2015 AD
09:01–14:58 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.00; Saros 132)
The Moon barely edged into total eclipse for a very brief 4 minutes and 42 seconds. With the Moon just barely inside the Earth's umbral shadow, the Moon may have been quite bright, but even so, this should have been worth seeing for observers from east Asia, Australia, and western North America. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 29 minutes in total and was visible from most of Asia, Australia, and the Americas.
13 Sep, 2015 AD
04:41–09:06 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.79; Saros 125)
A moderate partial eclipse, with 79% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, created an interesting spectacle for observers from southern Africa and parts of Antarctica.
28 Sep, 2015 AD
00:11–05:22 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.28; Saros 137)
The Moon was plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 12 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which saw the Moon 28% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may have been stained a deep red colour for observers from the Americas, Europe and Africa. The partial eclipse lasted for 3 hours and 20 minutes in total.
9 Mar, 2016 AD
23:19 on 8 Mar–04:34 UT
Special Site!
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.05; Saros 130)
eclipse data page
A dramatic total eclipse plunged the Sun into darkness for 4 minutes and 9 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a path up to 155 km wide. It was seen from the Indian Ocean into the Pacific, across Indonesia. The partial eclipse was visible in South-east Asia and north and west Australia.
23 Mar, 2016 AD
09:39–13:54 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.77; Saros 142)
This subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse may have been visible to a skilled observer at maximum eclipse. 77% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth (none of it was in total shadow), which caused a gentle shadow gradient across its disc at maximum; the eclipse as a whole lasted 4 hours and 15 minutes. The Moon was visible from east Asia, Australia, and most of the Americas.
1 Sep, 2016 AD
06:13–12:00 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.97; Saros 135)
A large annular eclipse covered 97% of the Sun, creating a dramatic spectacle for observers in a path up to 100 km wide; it lasted 3 minutes and 6 seconds at the point of maximum eclipse. It was seen across central Africa southwards to Madagascar and into the Indian Ocean. The partial eclipse was visible across most of Africa and parts of the Middle East.
16 Sep, 2016 AD
16:54–20:53 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.91; Saros 147)
At maximum eclipse, 91% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth, which caused a slight shadow gradient across its disc; this subtle effect may have been visible to careful observers. No part of the Moon was in complete shadow. The eclipse lasted 3 hours and 59 minutes overall, and was visible from Europe, Afica, Asia and Australia.
11 Feb, 2017 AD
22:34 on 10 Feb–02:53 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.99; Saros 114)
The Moon approached within 4% of the Earth's umbral shadow at maximum eclipse; 99% of the Moon's disc was partially shaded by the Earth, with the overall eclipse lasting 4 hours and 19 minutes. While less dramatic than a partial eclipse (as no part of the Moon was in complete shadow), a shading across the Moon should have been readily visible to observers from the Americas, Europe, Africa, and most of Asia.
26 Feb, 2017 AD
12:10–17:36 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.99; Saros 140)
A large annular eclipse covered over 99% of the Sun, creating a dramatic spectacle for observers in a narrow path at most 31 km wide; it lasted 44 seconds at the point of maximum eclipse. It was seen from southern South America, across the Atlantic, and into southern Africa. The partial eclipse was visible in southern South America, and south-west Africa.
7 Aug, 2017 AD
15:50–20:50 UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.25; Saros 119)
The Earth's shadow on the moon will be clearly visible in this eclipse, with 25% of the Moon in shadow; the partial eclipse will last for 1 hour and 55 minutes and will be visible from Europe, Africa, most of Asia, and Australia.
21 Aug, 2017 AD
15:46–21:04 UT
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Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.03; Saros 145)
eclipse data page
A dramatic total eclipse will plunge the Sun into darkness for 2 minutes and 40 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a path up to 115 km wide. It will be seen across the central US. The partial eclipse will be visible from the whole of North America, northern South America, and western Europe and Africa.
31 Jan, 2018 AD
10:51–16:08 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.32; Saros 124)
The Moon will be plunged into darkness for 1 hour and 16 minutes, in a deep total eclipse which will see the Moon 32% of its diameter inside the Earth's umbral shadow. The visual effect of this depends on the state of the Earth's atmosphere, but the Moon may be stained a deep red colour for observers from Asia, Australia, and North America. The partial eclipse will last for 3 hours and 23 minutes in total.
15 Feb, 2018 AD
18:55–22:47 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.60; Saros 150)
A moderate partial eclipse, with 60% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, will create an interesting spectacle for observers from most of Chile and Argentina, and most of Antarctica.
13 Jul, 2018 AD
01:48–04:13 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.34; Saros 117)
A small partial eclipse will be visible from a patch of ocean between Australia and Antarctica. With just 34% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, this will be of limited interest.
27 Jul, 2018 AD
17:14–23:28 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.61; Saros 129)
A dramatic total eclipse lasting 1 hour and 43 minutes will plunge the full Moon into deep darkness, as it passes right through the centre of the Earth's umbral shadow. While the visual effect of a total eclipse is variable, the Moon may be stained a deep orange or red colour at maximum eclipse. This will be a great spectacle for everyone who sees it from Europe, Africa, Asia, and Australia. The partial eclipse will last for 3 hours and 55 minutes in total.
11 Aug, 2018 AD
08:02–11:30 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.74; Saros 155)
A moderate partial eclipse, with 74% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, will create an interesting spectacle for observers from the Arctic, Greenland, Scandinavia, and north and east Asia.
6 Jan, 2019 AD
23:34 on 5 Jan–03:48 UT
Partial Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.71; Saros 122)
A moderate partial eclipse, with 71% of the Sun covered for viewers closest to the center, will create an interesting spectacle for observers from north-east China, Japan, and eastern Russia.
21 Jan, 2019 AD
02:36–07:48 UT
Total Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.20; Saros 134)
A shallow total eclipse will see the Moon in relative darkness for 1 hour and 2 minutes. The Moon will be 20% of its diameter into the Earth's umbral shadow, and should be significantly darkened for viewers from the Americas, Europe, and most of Africa. The partial eclipse will last for 3 hours and 17 minutes in total.
2 Jul, 2019 AD
16:55–21:50 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.05; Saros 127)
A dramatic total eclipse will plunge the Sun into darkness for 4 minutes and 33 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a broad path up to 201 km wide. It will be seen across the south Pacific and over Chile and Argentina. The partial eclipse will be visible in most of South America.
16 Jul, 2019 AD
18:43 on 16 Jul–00:17 on 17 Jul UT
Partial Lunar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.65; Saros 139)
The Moon will be strikingly shadowed in this deep partial eclipse lasting 2 hours and 58 minutes, with 65% of the Moon in darkness at maximum. The eclipse will be visible from South America, Europe, Africa, south Asia, and Australia.
26 Dec, 2019 AD
02:29–08:05 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.97; Saros 132)
A large annular eclipse will cover 97% of the Sun, creating a dramatic spectacle for observers in a path up to 118 km wide; it will last 3 minutes and 40 seconds at the point of maximum eclipse. It will be seen from Saudi Arabia, Qatar, the UAE, and Oman, across southern India and Sri Lanka, to Indonesia and Malaysia. The partial eclipse will be visible across the Middle East, south-east Asia, and Australasia.
10 Jan, 2020 AD
17:07–21:12 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.90; Saros 144)
At maximum eclipse, 90% of the Moon's disc will be partially shaded by the Earth, which will cause a slight shadow gradient across its disc; this subtle effect may be visible to careful observers. No part of the Moon will be in complete shadow. The eclipse will last 4 hours and 5 minutes overall, and will be visible from Africa, Europe, Asia, Alaska, and Australia.
5 Jun, 2020 AD
17:45–21:04 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.57; Saros 111)
This very subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse will be essentially invisible to the naked eye; though it will last 3 hours and 18 minutes, just 57% of the Moon's disc will be in partial shadow (with no part of it in complete shadow). The full Moon itself will be visible from southern Europe, Africa, south Asia, and Australia.
21 Jun, 2020 AD
03:45–09:33 UT
Annular Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 0.99; Saros 137)
A large annular eclipse will cover over 99% of the Sun, creating a dramatic spectacle for observers in a narrow path at most 21 km wide; it will last 38 seconds at the point of maximum eclipse. It will be seen from mid Africa, across the Middle East, northern India and south-east Asia. The partial eclipse will be visible over western Africa, the Middle East, and south and east Asia.
5 Jul, 2020 AD
03:07–05:52 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.35; Saros 149)
This very subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse will be essentially invisible to the naked eye; though it will last 2 hours and 45 minutes, just 35% of the Moon's disc will be in partial shadow (with no part of it in complete shadow). The full Moon itself will be visible from the Americas, south-west Europe, and western Africa.
30 Nov, 2020 AD
07:32–11:53 UT
Penumbral Lunar Eclipse
(penum. mag. 0.83; Saros 116)
This subtle penumbral eclipse eclipse may be visible to a skilled observer at maximum eclipse. 83% of the Moon's disc will be partially shaded by the Earth (none of it will be in total shadow), which will cause a gentle shadow gradient across its disc at maximum; the eclipse as a whole will last 4 hours and 21 minutes. The Moon will be visible from east Asia, Australia, and the Americas.
14 Dec, 2020 AD
13:33–18:53 UT
Total Solar Eclipse
(umbral mag. 1.03; Saros 142)
A dramatic total eclipse will plunge the Sun into darkness for 2 minutes and 10 seconds at maximum, creating an amazing spectacle for observers in a path up to 90 km wide. It will be seen from the Pacific to the Atlantic via Chile and Argentina. The partial eclipse will be visible over southern South America.