TOPSHOT-US-ASTRONOMY-ECLIPSE

TOPSHOT - Early stages of a total solar eclipse shows the moon crossing in front of the sun in Bloomington, Indiana, on April 8, 2024. This year's path of totality is 115 miles (185 kilometers) wide and home to nearly 32 million Americans, with an additional 150 million living less than 200 miles from the strip. The next total solar eclipse that can be seen from a large part of North America won't come around until 2044. (Photo by JOSH EDELSON / AFP) (Photo by JOSH EDELSON/AFP via Getty Images)
TOPSHOT - Early stages of a total solar eclipse shows the moon crossing in front of the sun in Bloomington, Indiana, on April 8, 2024. This year's path of totality is 115 miles (185 kilometers) wide and home to nearly 32 million Americans, with an additional 150 million living less than 200 miles from the strip. The next total solar eclipse that can be seen from a large part of North America won't come around until 2044. (Photo by JOSH EDELSON / AFP) (Photo by JOSH EDELSON/AFP via Getty Images)
TOPSHOT-US-ASTRONOMY-ECLIPSE
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Credit:
JOSH EDELSON / Contributor
Editorial #:
2141952369
Collection:
AFP
Date created:
April 08, 2024
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Source:
AFP
Barcode:
AFP
Object name:
AFP_34NW9F7
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