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Entertainment

Watching the Solar Eclipse on Television: Essential Details and Live Coverage Information

The eagerly awaited total solar eclipse has arrived, offering a rare celestial spectacle to viewers across the United States. Whether you’re fortunate enough to be within the path of totality or watching from a distance, there are numerous ways to witness this extraordinary event.

The eclipse’s trajectory through the U.S. will commence in Texas at 1:27 p.m. CDT and conclude in Maine at 3:36 p.m. EDT, with the precise timing varying depending on your location along its path. Utilizing a zip code search can provide the exact timing for your area.

Anticipation for the eclipse has drawn millions of individuals to witness it firsthand, attracting scientists from around the nation to study its impact on Earth and its atmosphere.

For those unable to observe the eclipse in person, there are ample opportunities to track its progression through mobile devices or tune in to televised broadcasts dedicated to eclipse coverage.

ABC News and National Geographic will jointly present “Eclipse Across America,” airing live on Monday from 2 p.m. EDT on ABC, ABC News Live, National Geographic Channel, Nat Geo WILD, Disney+, Hulu, and various social media platforms. Anchored by David Muir and Linsey Davis, the program will feature live reports from ten cities along the path of totality.

CNN will also offer comprehensive live coverage of the eclipse across its television, streaming, and digital platforms, including CNN News Central, CNN International, and CNN Max. Special programming will run from 1-4 p.m. EDT, with additional livestreaming available on CNN Digital platforms.

NBC will broadcast a special presentation hosted by Lester Holt from the Indianapolis Motor Speedway starting at 2 p.m. ET, airing on NBC, NBC News Now, NBCNews.com, and Peacock. Fox Weather will provide coverage anchored by meteorologists from Dallas and the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, airing from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. ET.

While recent amateur calculations suggest a potential slight adjustment to the eclipse’s path, with the path of totality possibly narrower than previously thought, experts advise that this discrepancy is minimal and unlikely to significantly affect viewing plans. NASA has indicated that while there may be a tiny uncertainty regarding the size of the sun, it will not alter its calculations for the event.

In essence, regardless of any minor adjustments, the solar eclipse promises to captivate audiences across North America, offering a breathtaking glimpse of the cosmos in motion.

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