Member Photos: Solar Eclipse 2017

This is a gallery of eclipse photographs made by members of the Cuyahoga Astronomical Association (CAA). Some members traveled to various places along the path of totality to experience the total solar eclipse. Some CAA members stayed behind, photographing the deep partial eclipse. We are fortunate to have a number of talented photographers and astrophotographers as members and pleased to be able to exhibit their amazing work here. We will add new images to this post as they are received so check back on occasion! Please note: these images are the property of their individual creators and may not be used without the photographer’s expressed permission.

Photo: Total Solar Eclipse by David J. Watkins

The solar corona visible at totality. Photographed from Lebanon, Tenn., Monday, August 21, 2017. Credit: David J. Watkins

Photo: Total solar eclipse. Photo by David J. Watkins.

The diamond ring effect prior to second contact. You can also see some of the chromosphere along with some prominences (orange-red color). Photographed from Lebanon, Tenn., Monday, August 21, 2017. Credit: David J. Watkins

Photo: Early eclipse with sunspots. Credit: Alan Studt

Early eclipse with sunspots. Credit: Alan Studt

Photo: Partial eclipse progression. Credit: Alan Studt

Partial eclipse progression. Credit: Alan Studt

Photo: Partial eclipse at maximum. Photo by James Guilford.

Maximum Eclipse – Hiram, Ohio. Northeastern Ohio witnessed an 80 percent coverage partial eclipse on August 21, 2017. Several sunspots were visible before the Moon covered them leaving only one in sight at the left end of the crescent seen here. Credit: James Guilford.

Photo: Edge of lunar disk against Sun. Photo by James Guilford.

Before Maximum Eclipse – Note the “bumps” on the edge of the Moon’s dark curve: silhouettes of lunar craters and mountains against the brilliant Sun. Canon EOS 50D: ISO 320, f/11, 1/1600 sec., 800mm telephoto. Credit: James Guilford

Photo: Partial Solar Eclipse. Credit: Bruce Lane.

Partial eclipse taken east of Glendo State Park, Wyoming on Highway 270, about .7 mile north of the center line for totality. Technical: Canon EOS 60Da, ISO 320, 1/160 sec., ETX-125 telescope with polar alignment. Credit: Bruce Lane

Photo: Partial Solar Eclipse. Credit: Bruce Lane

Nearing Totality: Partial eclipse taken east of Glendo State Park, Wyoming on Highway 270, about .7 mile north of the center line for totality. Technical: Canon EOS 60Da, ISO 320, 1/160 sec., ETX-125 telescope with polar alignment. Credit: Bruce Lane

Photo: Totality with Venus. Credit: Ted Sauppé

Totality with Venus: From southern Illinois, where he took a shot of the totality, Venus showing to the right. Taken with a Samsung Galaxy Note5. Credit: Ted Sauppé

Photo: Total Solar Eclipse by Steve Koryak.

Totality, Casper, Wyoming. Credit: Steve Koryak

Photo: Total Solar Eclipse. Credit: Steve Koryak

I took these two photos in Casper, Wyoming. These are the first and the eighth in the sequence made under thin clouds! I missed the diamond ring at first and second contact because of helping five other people seeing their first eclipse! Technical: Nikon D5100,ISO 800, 6-inch f/4 telescope on clock drive, starting at 1/4000 sec. down to a few seconds. Credit: Steve Korylak

Image: Temperature Plot, August 21, 2017; Medina, Ohio. Credit: James Guilford

Temperature Plot, August 21, 2017; Medina, Ohio. Credit: James Guilford

Photo: Colander as Eclipse Projector. Credit: Matt Franduto

Colander as Eclipse Projector. Credit: Matt Franduto

Photo: Totality with Earth Shine - Handheld. Credit: Matt Franduto

Totality with Earth Shine, Regulus to the Left – Handheld Photograph. Credit: Matt Franduto

Photo: Diamond Ring Effect. Credit: Chris Christe

Diamond Ring Effect. Credit: Chris Christe

Photo: Totality Composite showing Corona, Prominences, and Earthshine. Credit: Chris Christe

Totality Composite showing Corona, Prominences, and Earthshine. Credit: Chris Christe

Advertisements

About Webmaster

I am Webmaster for the Cuyahoga Astronomical Association. I also participate in outreach programming in public observing and occasional presentations on behalf of the CAA and a local college.
This entry was posted in Uncategorized and tagged , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.