The IMCCE observatory in Paris reports that the partial eclipse was spotted for the first time in Iceland at 9:58 hours British Summer Time (BST). After then, it proceeded onward through the northern hemisphere, continuing its voyage. At 14:02 hours during the British Summer Time, it will come to an end off the coast of the Indian peninsula. A total solar eclipse is scheduled to take place in North America in April 2024, and in Spain in 2026. These events will take place in other places of the world. Both of these eclipses are going to happen around the same time.
According to Dr. Robert Massey of the Royal Astronomical Society, the best place to watch the eclipse was in western Siberia because the moon blotted out more than 82% of the sun there. The Royal Observatory at Greenwich found that there was no discernible lessening in brightness anywhere in the United Kingdom as a result of the partial solar eclipse. This was the conclusion reached by the observatory. This was the observation that led the observatory to come to this conclusion.
At 10:08 hours British Summer Time (London time), the beginning of the partial solar eclipse, and at 10:59 hours British Summer Time, the eclipse achieved its peak intensity. It wasn’t until about noon that people in the United Kingdom were able to view it. In the midst of the eclipse, 28% of the Sun was concealed from view in Lerwick, which is situated in the Shetland Islands. This occurred during the partial solar eclipse. Because of this, some of the most favorable conditions for viewing the eclipse were produced.
Because the Earth will be in the correct position to cast a shadow on the surface of the Moon in place of the Sun, individuals in the United Kingdom will be able to experience partial lunar eclipses in October of the following year. This is because the Earth will be in the appropriate position to do so.