Video: 700-photo timelapse of Sunday's annular solar eclipse

Did you catch yesterday's annular solar eclipse? I wasn't on the Western hemisphere to see it. Luckily, there are photographers like Cory Poole who did a fine job capturing the "Ring of Fire." Poole's timelapse of the entire eclipse might just be one of the best out there.

In Poole's own words:

700 pictures through a Coronado Solar Max 60 Double Stack telescope were used to make this video. The Telescope has a very narrow bandpass allowing you to see the chromosphere and not the much brighter photosphere below it.

Sunday's solar eclipse was part of the Saros 128, a series of eclipses that happens once every 18 years. The next Saros 128 annular solar eclipse won't be seen until June 1, 2030. To put that into perspective, I'll be ancient by then. I might even have kids and get married by then.

If you've got photos of Sunday's solar eclipse you think rock this world, post your links down in the comments below or email them to editor[at]dvice[dot]com. If we get enough, we'll post them up into a tidy gallery.

Cory Poole, via Kottke

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