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Undoubtedly the most photographed eclipse in American history, here are a few dramatic shots captured by some of our own at Augusta University.
While clouds may have come between us and the most dramatic part of the eclipse, they couldn’t throw a shadow on the enthusiasm of those who turned out to see it. Enjoy this photo gallery from both the Summerville and Health Sciences Campuses. And...
Dr. David Bogorad, an ophthalmologist and laser eye surgery specialist with the Eye Care Center at AU Medical Center, recently gave several interviews with the media about the importance of protecting the eyes when watching the eclipse. He says...
Should you make the trek? Absolutely, says Dr. Joseph Newton, director of the Nuclear Science Program. Watch to find out why.
You might be wondering what you'll see during the upcoming solar eclipse. Dr. Thomas Crute has the answer.
Why are eclipses so rare? What happens during these fascinating and beautiful events? Why have people historically been so terrified of them? Augusta University has answers.
Dr. Ryan Tanner offers solutions for watching the once-in-a-lifetime eclipse without damaging the unprotected eye.
Nathan Yanasak and Jeri Ann Beckworth explain how to—safely—take an eclipse photo with your camera or cell phone.
On Monday, August 21, all of North America will experience a solar eclipse. Augusta University hosts two free events.
Dr. Wendy Turner sheds light on the exciting and sometimes frightening experience of solar and lunar eclipses throughout history.