FOTOS: Así se vio el eclipse de sol en Venezuela y el mundo

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Usuarios de la red social Twitter publicaron varias imágenes del eclipse total del Sol que se vio en Venezuela y el mundo. En venezuela el fenómeno comenzó a las 2:28 p.m y culminó a las 4:52 de la tarde observándose que el sol quedó cubierto en un 52%

En la Ciudad de Caracas, el Sol quedó cubierto en casi un 53%. Empezando a las 02:28 pm, con su punto máximo a las 03:45 y culminó a las 04:52 pm.

 

https://twitter.com/CarmenAndreaRG/status/899715653275451392

https://twitter.com/marialejndrarm/status/899718876069539843

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Solar Eclipse in Depoe Bay, Oregon, U.S. August 21, 2017.  Location coordinates for this image are 44º48'35" N  124º3'43" W.      REUTERS/Mike Blake
Solar Eclipse in Depoe Bay, Oregon, U.S. August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image are 44º48’35” N 124º3’43” W. REUTERS/Mike Blake
Foto del lunes de un avión volando en medio del eclipse total de sol en Guernsey, Wyoming. Ago 21, 2017.  REUTERS/Rick Wilking
Foto del lunes de un avión volando en medio del eclipse total de sol en Guernsey, Wyoming. Ago 21, 2017. REUTERS/Rick Wilking
The Bailey's Beads effect is seen as the moon makes its final move over the sun during the total solar eclipse on above Madras, Oregon, U.S., August 21, 2017.    Courtesy Aubrey Gemignani/NASA/Handout via REUTERS  ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE HAS BEEN SUPPLIED BY A THIRD PARTY.  MANDATORY CREDIT
The Bailey’s Beads effect is seen as the moon makes its final move over the sun during the total solar eclipse on above Madras, Oregon, U.S., August 21, 2017. Courtesy Aubrey Gemignani/NASA/Handout via REUTERS ATTENTION EDITORS – THIS IMAGE HAS BEEN SUPPLIED BY A THIRD PARTY. MANDATORY CREDIT
GRE01 MADRAS (ESTADOS UNIDOS), 21/08/2017.- Fotografía cedida por la NASA que muestra el eclipse solar total visto desde Madras, Oregon (Estados Unidos) hoy, 21 de agosto del 2017. El eclipse de hoy será un acontecimiento en EE.UU., donde será total y se podrá ver de costa a costa. EFE/NASA/Aubrey Gemignani/CRÉDITO OBLIGATORIO/NASA/AUBREDY GEMIGNANI/FOTOGRAFÍA CEDIDA/SÓLO USO EDITORIAL/PROHIBIDA SU VENTA
GRE01 MADRAS (ESTADOS UNIDOS), 21/08/2017.- Fotografía cedida por la NASA que muestra el eclipse solar total visto desde Madras, Oregon (Estados Unidos) hoy, 21 de agosto del 2017. El eclipse de hoy será un acontecimiento en EE.UU., donde será total y se podrá ver de costa a costa. EFE/NASA/Aubrey Gemignani/CRÉDITO OBLIGATORIO/NASA/AUBREDY GEMIGNANI/FOTOGRAFÍA CEDIDA/SÓLO USO EDITORIAL/PROHIBIDA SU VENTA
The total solar eclipse is viewd from Charleston, South Carolina, on August 21, 2017. The Sun started to vanish behind the Moon as the partial phase of the so-called Great American Eclipse began Monday, with millions of eager sky-gazers soon to witness "totality" across the nation for the first time in nearly a century. / AFP PHOTO / MANDEL NGAN
The total solar eclipse is viewd from Charleston, South Carolina, on August 21, 2017.
The Sun started to vanish behind the Moon as the partial phase of the so-called Great American Eclipse began Monday, with millions of eager sky-gazers soon to witness “totality” across the nation for the first time in nearly a century. / AFP PHOTO / MANDEL NGAN
Enthusiasts Tanner Person (R) and Josh Blink, both from Vacaville, California, watch a total solar eclipse while standing atop Carroll Rim Trail at Painted Hills, a unit of the John Day Fossil Beds National Monument, near Mitchell, Oregon, U.S. August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image is near 44°39'117'' N 120°6'042'' W. REUTERS/Adrees Latif
Enthusiasts Tanner Person (R) and Josh Blink, both from Vacaville, California, watch a total solar eclipse while standing atop Carroll Rim Trail at Painted Hills, a unit of the John Day Fossil Beds National Monument, near Mitchell, Oregon, U.S. August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image is near 44°39’117” N 120°6’042” W. REUTERS/Adrees Latif
Guests reacts to the total eclipse in the football stadium at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, Illinois, U.S., August 21, 2017.  Location coordinates for this image are 37°42'25" N  89°13'10" W.      REUTERS/Brian Snyder
Guests reacts to the total eclipse in the football stadium at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, Illinois, U.S., August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image are 37°42’25” N 89°13’10” W. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
Guests reacts to the total eclipse in the football stadium at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, Illinois, U.S., August 21, 2017.  Location coordinates for this image are 37°42'25" N  89°13'10" W.      REUTERS/Brian Snyder
Guests reacts to the total eclipse in the football stadium at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, Illinois, U.S., August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image are 37°42’25” N 89°13’10” W. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
People watch the total solar eclipse from Clingmans Dome, which at 6,643 feet (2,025m) is the highest point in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Tennessee, U.S. August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image are 35º33'24" N, 83º29'46" W. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
People watch the total solar eclipse from Clingmans Dome, which at 6,643 feet (2,025m) is the highest point in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Tennessee, U.S. August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image are 35º33’24” N, 83º29’46” W. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
The solar eclipse creates the effect of a diamond ring at totality as seen from Clingmans Dome, which at 6,643 feet (2,025m) is the highest point in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Tennessee, U.S. August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image are 35º33'24" N, 83º29'46" W. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
The solar eclipse creates the effect of a diamond ring at totality as seen from Clingmans Dome, which at 6,643 feet (2,025m) is the highest point in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Tennessee, U.S. August 21, 2017. Location coordinates for this image are 35º33’24” N, 83º29’46” W. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

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