Eklipsi diellor - Arbëria News

Eklipsi diellor

Eklipsi diellor i 20 marsit, u pa në pjesën më të madhe të Europës.

Të apasionuarit pas këtij fenomeni kanë realizuar edhe foto fantastike të eklipsit më të madh diellor pas 15 vitesh, por duket se më fatlumët kanë qenë disa pasagjerë që po fluturonin nga Britania për në Islandë.

Eklipsi diellor ka ofruar pamje të  jashtëzakonshme  Ishujt Faroe dhe gjithashtu Svalbard në Norvegji, pasi ishte gati 100 përqind.

Gjithashtu në vendet ku eklipsi ishte i plotë ka pasur edhe një “goditje në ekonomi” pasi qindra mijëra njerëz  braktisënshtëpitë dhe zyrat për të parë spektaklin që ofronte qielli.

eclipse jet

Framed: The partial solar eclipse seen above a mosque in Oxford topped with the Islamic crescent symbol

People watch in darkness during the totality of a solar eclipse on as seen from a hill beside a hotel on the edge of the city overlooking Torshavn, the capital city of the Faeroe Islands

 

 

Still: Sharp spring sunshine was dulled by the eclipse over Swansea Marina in South Wales  today

View: The eclipse over Edinburgh Castle, Scotland's capital, as it neared its peak around 9.30am

Landscape: The partial eclipse as seen from Stonehenge, where the spring equinox was also being celebrated

A total solar eclipse can be seen here over the mountains of Svalbard, Longyearbyen, Norway, bringing darkness to the beautiful island

 

Lens: A woman in Budapest using a special glass lens to watch the eclipse

 

Gadget: A pinhole camera is deployed by eclipse enthusiasts who gathered in Cardiff this morning

Seascape: The skies darken over a single boat in the sea at  Arbroath, Anugus, this morning during the eclipse

The skies darken over  Arbroath, Anugus this morning as the eclipse peaked at around 9.30am this morning 

Start: The Moon begins to cross the sun above Leicester this morning as the eclipse began at around 8.24am this morning as millions watched the sky

 

Greatest show on earth: This is the moment there was a total eclipse in the Faroe Islands this morning, where eclipse-hunters paid thousands to be this morning

Sequence: The progress of the eclipse as seen from Penzance is shown in these photographs taken at five-minute intervals

View: The eclipse as seen from the Isle of Lewis in the Hebrides, where people were able to see 98 per cent of the sun covered by the moon 

Beautiful: Svalbard was one of the few places on the planet to see a total eclipse, while in the UK there was a 98 per cent eclipse in Scotland

Lining up: Spectators at the Eden Project watch the eclipse with their special glasses but still have to shield their eyes because of the sharp sunlight

 

 

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