What better way to broadcast your face to the world but from your phone, from anywhere you like.
You can use one of these free video streaming apps to beam video straight from your camera to an online service, which others can use to watch your stream.
North American viewers outside that band will see a partial eclipse.
The eclipse will hit land on the coast of Oregon at a.m. It will sweep across the country, touching Oregon, Idaho, Wyoming, Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina, Georgia, and South Carolina before ending its land passage and heading out to sea just after p.m. Join Exploratorium astronomer Isabel Hawkins and Exploratorium educator Liliana Blanco as they explain the celestial mechanics of a total solar eclipse.
All you need is a pair of binoculars, a tripod, and a large piece of white paper or fabric to project the solar image onto. With the help of the world-famous Kronos Quartet, Exploratorium composer Wayne Grim will turn the total solar eclipse on August 21 into a musical performance like no other. On August 21, 2017, a total solar eclipse will cross the continental United States, from Oregon to South Carolina.