It will be completely visible over Australia, rising over eastern Asia, and setting over western North America.
For this eclipse totality will be visible from northern Australia and the southern Pacific Ocean.
The most populous city to experience totality will be Cairns, which will experience 2 minutes of totality just an hour after daybreak (6:38 am AEST) with the sun at an altitude of just 14°. Norfolk Island, a small pacific island west of Australia, will experience a partial eclipse with a maximum of 98% of the sun obscured at 9:37 am NFT and an altitude of 42°.
Parts of northern New Zealand including Auckland will experience a partial eclipse with over 80% of the sun obscured. Christchurch and points north will see at least 60% of the sun obscured. Maximum eclipse over New Zealand will occur around 10:30 AM NZDT (21:30 UTC).
Parts of central Chile, specifically the Los Ríos and Los Lagos regions from Valdivia (63% obscured) south to Quellón (54% obscured) will see a partial eclipse with over half the sun obscured at sunset, over the coast. Points north up to about Santiago will see the eclipse begin as the sun is setting.
Fantastic visibility for all of North America and much of South America. Maximum eclipse is at 7:46am UTC (2:46am central US time.)
Don’t miss this one!
AKA “Ring of Fire” eclipse. Maximum eclipse at 6:04 am UTC. Decent visibility for Australians and GREAT visibility for Antarcticans. Er, south-polers? Penguins.
Maximum eclipse is at 10:55am UTC.
Decent viewing from Western USA, Timor-Leste, Indonesia, Philippines, Laos, Mongolia, Vietnam, China.
*** TWO FOR ONE SPECIAL! ***
This night is also the peak for Draconids Meteor Shower, which would normally be fairly washed out by the full moon… but during the eclipse, you’ll have a better chance of spotting these 10 or so meteors per hour. Good luck!
Eclipse totality will be hard to see unless you happen to be traveling to the Arctic (Svalbard or Faroe Islands.) However much of northern Europe and Eurasia will experience 90% coverage of the sun.
The eclipse will be visible throughout most of North America, South America, eastern Asia, and Australia.
The eclipse will be visible throughout most of North and South America, Europe, Africa, and western Asia.