Impress your friends with the sky with these factually interesting facts about eclipse. USA TODAY
If you still have a sunshine residue from 2017, do not worry: next week there is one more.
But there is a catch – you will have to jump on an airplane
On July 2, a full eclipse of the sun will be visible in parts of South America if time permits. The path of eclipse that runs west to east, "begins in the southern Pacific Ocean near Pittner Island and ends on land by touching only two countries: Chile and Argentina," according to Astronomy magazine.
In particular, the sun
<img itemprop = "url" src = "https://www.gannett-cdn.com/-mm-/8a4e4e09c1de9475ba2f4087fce2b0e38f9aaa84/c=224-0-3737-2641/local The effect of the diamond ring is shown during the total solar eclipse in Hopkinsville, Ky. on August 21, 2017 (Photo: Michael Clevenger, Courier-Journal, through USA TODAY NETWORK)
"Total will first make drought in South America on the coast of Chile near La Serena at 4:39 pm on July 2, Space.com said
La Serena, a population of 200,000, is about 250 miles north of Santiago, the capital of Chile and the largest city e. Santiago residents will have to drive over 5 hours to the north to see the spectacle, the astronomical magazine reported.
Then the shadow of the moon will cross the Andes mountains and feed the city of San Juan, Argentina.