Why doctors say the eclipse is over


— If you thought the eclipse was over, wait until you see what you might not be able to see: The sun will get brighter.

The moon will get smaller.

And the earth will get darker.

The solar eclipse that’s expected to sweep the U.S. early next week is expected to be the most spectacular solar eclipse in history.

It will be the first time the sun has completely blocked out the moon’s shadow for at least the past 50 years.

And it will mark the beginning of what’s called “solar gibbous,” the moon in the middle of the sun’s disk.

The gibbose phase of a solar eclipse occurs when the moon is partially covered by the sun, but completely opaque.

It lasts for just one minute and then stops.

For the first half of the eclipse, the sun will pass through the moon and shadow the moon completely, creating a partial eclipse.

The second half of that eclipse, known as gibbic, will last for a second and a half.

The total eclipse will last all the way through to totality, with a total solar eclipse occurring after totality ends.

And the third and final part of the solar eclipse will occur just as totality ends, with an overall total solar event lasting until the sun and moon are completely eclipsed.

So what will you see when the sun is completely eclipsing the moon?

There will be a partial solar eclipse, which is when the full moon is eclipsed by the solar disk.

A total solar solar eclipse takes place when the solar system is completely covered by all the sun.

This eclipse is more noticeable during the daytime.

The partial eclipse is the most dramatic in the daytime, because the moon does not block the sun completely.

This is why the eclipse will be best viewed during the morning or late afternoon.

The sun will be so far away from Earth that the moon will be eclipsed during the gibbastic phase, or the time when the total eclipse begins.

In the partial solar event, the moon would block the full sun, so you would not see any light at all from the sun at all.

The eclipse would also be less visible because the full solar disk is so far from Earth.

This partial eclipse lasts for about a second, and is very visible from areas with poor lighting.

The moon is also partially covered during the sun-saturated gibbotic phase, but the moon still appears dark.

This will happen because the solar wind, the electric charge that blows through the solar atmosphere and the moon, will make the moon appear darker.

The lunar disk itself is made of hydrogen and helium.

The hydrogen and oxygen atoms in the moon form a ring around the planet that stretches from the moon to the Earth’s surface.

The light from the rings will reflect off of the Earth and appear as orange or red lights.

In a total eclipse, you will see a bright light ring around Earth and the entire sun will appear black.

You will also see the sun appear larger in the sky, because that’s how it’s made.

The sun can be larger because of its rotation around the Earth, but in a gibbodic eclipse it’s always at a small angle relative to Earth.

While the sun usually looks bright in a total, a partial sun-observing eclipse will have a brighter sun.

Even though the sun can appear brighter than normal during a partial eclipsing, that’s because the sun doesn’t fully block the moon.

The light from an eclipse is concentrated in the umbra, the thin cloud-like veil between the Earths atmosphere and space.

In the gibbing, the umbral veil absorbs most of the light from sunlight and darkens the sun during the partial eclipse, giving you a visible shadow of the moon that you can see for about the same time period as the partial sun.

The umbra will also block most of your eyes from seeing the full eclipse.