‘Ring of fire’ solar eclipse of 2019 spreads wonder

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Islamabad: A circular solar eclipse descended on parts of Pakistan and thousands of inland tourists turned their eyes to the sky when they saw the extraordinary sight of the “Ring of Fire” on Thursday morning.

The last circular solar eclipse flew the last time in ten years around the world, from coast to coast, and inspired many people to propose marriages, hold family reunions, and spend some time to witness a beautiful way in a wonderful way. of the rarest phenomena in the universe. . The event has recently attracted one of the largest target groups, including people who watch on TV and online.

According to the Pakistani Meteorological Department (PMD), eclipses will be visible throughout Pakistan, especially in Karachi and Gwadar. From 7.30 am it peaked at 8.37 am and continues until 1.06 pm.

Hundreds of people are scattered and experience a rare, irresistible astronomy enthusiast: a total solar eclipse can be seen from the clear sky in Karachi.

In contrast to a total lunar eclipse and a partial lunar eclipse, a circular lunar eclipse occurs when the moon covers the center of the sun, while it cannot see the outer edge and forms a ring of fire or a ring around the former.

According to the Metropolitan Office, “half-eclipses begin on December 26 at 7:30 AM, and some start at 8:34 AM, for a total of 8:37 AM, while the largest solar eclipse will occur at 10:18 AM.”

The Metropolitan Office said it was a rare historical event that took place 20 years later. An eclipse occurs when the moon moves between the earth and the sun and makes the sky dark.

Eclipses are also seen in Eastern Europe, most of Asia, North and West Australia, East Africa, the Pacific, Singapore, the Philippines, Saudi Arabia, and the Indian Ocean.

This GIF shows where in the world you should follow the eclipse. The red dots represent the total number of points and the shades indicate where parts of the eclipse can be seen.

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