This summer is experiencing a renaissance of eclipses with a partial eclipse in July and August and the brilliant Bloodmoon Eclipse on July 27th.
The first eclipse of the sun eclipsed the unfortunate date of the solar eclipse Friday, July 13, and was visible only from the southernmost parts of Australia.
But the second of two this year promises to be more visible, for the most part passing over parts of northern Europe and northeast Asia in the daylight hours on 11 August.
According to EarthSky marine astronomer Bruce McClure, lucky stargazers in parts of Canada, Iceland and Greenland should be able to see the solar eclipse.
He said, "The new supermond on August 1
" The northern Arctic regions, soaked in daylight at this time of year, are in a good position to observe the solar eclipse, but not the Perseids  "This partial solar eclipse will take place on August 11 in the Arctic, northeastern Canada, Greenland, Iceland, Scandinavia and much of Asia – north and north East – instead. "
The Path of Darkening the Sun is Outlined
The NASA chart shows that the solar eclipse will take approximately three and a half hours, starting at sunrise in northeastern North America.
The solar eclipse will then end at sunset on the Asian Pacific coast
The exact path of the totality can be seen in the NASA animation below. Each location within the moving gray semicircle will see different stages of the partial eclipse.
The best place to observe the solar eclipse will be at the North Pole, where about 65 percent of the sun is obscured by the moon.
But for those of you who are not planning any venture over the Arctic Ocean, you will be able to discover the darkness of Helsinki in Finland, Beijing in China and Alert in Canada and others.
The Solar Working Group of the International Astronomical Union Eclipses said in a statement: "The partial solar eclipse of August 11, 2018 will be visible from the northernmost parts of the world."
"The Norwegian-controlled archipelago of Svalbard, place of the Visibility of a total solar eclipse in 2015, will have a 45 percent partial solar eclipse.
"In the Scandinavian capitals Oslo, Stockholm and Helsinki there will be five percent, four percent and eight percent, with nine percent coverage in St. Petersburg, Russia.
" The northern Swedish city of Kuruna, about 100 miles above Polar Circle, will have 25 percent coverage. " A narrow strip of visibility of the solar eclipse, up to 35 percent coverage, is expected to Seoul, South Korea, and about 20  Percent Reporting in Shanghai, China
A minimal occlusion will extend to Moscow, where only about two of the diameter of the sun will be shrouded.
If you plan to do the solar eclipse personally To see, remember to protect your eyes with special equipment.