While many people took photos of the eclipse, one person took a photo of a woman helping her father watch the eclipse.
From high-end cameras to smartphones, people made it a point to capture the partial eclipse in our area.
KXAN’s Digital Content Producer won a contest to see the solar eclipse from a special Alaska Airlines flight.
Many schools used Monday’s solar eclipse as a learning experience.
Can’t see the total eclipse? We’ll only see a partial eclipse here in Central Texas, but we’ve got you covered with this NASA Live Stream.
It’s an abrupt change in plans for an Austin elementary school but it’s one being made in the name of safety. Hill Elementary School is canc…
You may have already bought heavily-shaded glasses to help you view Monday’s solar eclipse, but if you aren’t sure whether or not they’re sa…
Get ready for our solar eclipse Monday, Aug. 21!
NASA says you will need to purchase a solar filter that will reduce the light intensity.
While Central Texas won’t get see the eclipse in totality, we’ll still be able to see a partial eclipse.
Experts suggest people wear properly-approved solar eclipse glasses, or make their own solar viewer.
With the eclipse coming at peak playtime hours, parents are especially concerned that their children will damage their eyes.
KXAN’s Digital Content Producer Kate Winkle submitted a 30 second video and is one of the grand prize winners to get a unique perspective of…
Eclipse Fests, StarFests, SolarFests, SolFests, Darkening of the SunFests, MoonshadowFests, EclipseCons, Eclipse Encounters and Star Parties…
Total solar eclipses occur every year or two or three, often in the middle of nowhere like the South Pacific or Antarctic. What makes the Au…
A total solar eclipse will be visible across the U.S. on Monday, August 21. Shannon Schmoll, director of the Abrams Planetarium at Michigan …
Krispy Kreme is making its first ever chocolate glazed doughnut, which is obviously a very important moment in Doughnut History.
The path of totality in the early afternoon of Aug. 21 will cross the entire lower 48 states for the first time in a century.
A brother and sister pair of young adults are selling glasses that make it safe to view the total solar eclipse this August.
Free glasses are being handed out at libraries all over the country so people will be able to watch the solar eclipse.