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When will you see the solar eclipse? Find out with NASA's interactive map

This illustration depicts a rare alignment of the Sun and Moon casting a shadow on Earth. (NASA photo)

(WPBN/WGTU)-- Are you hoping to catch a glimpse of the solar eclipse on Aug. 21? Or are you planning to travel to a place that will be in the eclipse's "path of totality"?

However you're planning to view the solar eclipse, NASA has a tool that will help you determine what time exactly the eclipse will begin based on your location in the United States.

On August 21, the continental United States will witness the first visible total solar eclipse since 1979. For the first time in 99 years, the path of totality will arc across the central states from Oregon to South Carolina. Northern Michigan will only see a partial eclipse.

With NASA's interactive map, you can see the start and end time of the solar eclipse throughout the country. The exact times of the solar eclipse will vary for each city.

To view the interactive map and see what time the solar eclipse will start in your area, CLICK HERE. The interactive map is measured in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) and will need to be converted to your specific timezone.

Looking for places to view the solar eclipse in northern Michigan? CLICK HERE.



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