Solar eclipse of September 1, 1951

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Solar eclipse of September 1, 1951
SE1951Sep01A.png
Map
Type of eclipse
Nature Annular
Gamma 0.1557
Magnitude 0.9747
Maximum eclipse
Duration 2m 36s
Coordinates 16.5N 8.5W
Max. width of band 91 km
Times (UTC)
Greatest eclipse 12:51:51
References
Saros 134 (40 of 71)
Catalog # (SE5000) 9401

An annular solar eclipse occurred on September 1, 1951. A solar eclipse occurs when the Moon passes between Earth and the Sun, thereby totally or partly obscuring the image of the Sun for a viewer on Earth. An annular solar eclipse occurs when the Moon's apparent diameter is smaller than the Sun's, blocking most of the Sun's light and causing the Sun to look like an annulus (ring). An annular eclipse appears as a partial eclipse over a region of the Earth thousands of kilometres wide.

Related eclipses[edit]

Solar eclipses of 1950-1953[edit]

Each member in a semester series of solar eclipses repeats approximately every 177 days and 4 hours (a semester) at alternating nodes of the moon's orbit.

Solar eclipse series sets from 1950–1953
Ascending node   Descending node
Saros Map Saros Map
119 SE1950Mar18A.png
March 18, 1950
Annular
124 SE1950Sep12T.png
September 12, 1950
Total
129 SE1951Mar07A.png
March 7, 1951
Annular
134 SE1951Sep01A.png
September 1, 1951
Annular
139 SE1952Feb25T.png
February 25, 1952
Total
144 SE1952Aug20A.png
August 20, 1952
Annular
149 SE1953Feb14P.png
February 14, 1953
Partial
154 SE1953Aug09P.png
August 9, 1953
Partial
Solar eclipse of July 11, 1953 belongs to the next lunar year set

Saros 134[edit]

It is a part of Saros cycle 134, repeating every 18 years, 11 days, containing 71 events. The series started with partial solar eclipse on June 22, 1248. It contains total eclipses from October 9, 1428 through December 24, 1554 and hybrid eclipses from January 3, 1573 through June 27, 1843, and annular eclipses from July 8, 1861 through May 21, 2384. The series ends at member 71 as a partial eclipse on August 6, 2510. The longest duration of totality was 1 minutes, 30 seconds on October 9, 1428.[1]

Series members 38-48 occur between 1901 and 2100:

38 39 40
SE1915Aug10A.png
August 10, 1915
SE1933Aug21A.png
August 21, 1933
SE1951Sep01A.png
September 1, 1951
41 42 43
SE1969Sep11A.png
September 11, 1969
SE1987Sep23A.png
September 23, 1987
SE2005Oct03A.png
October 3, 2005
44 45 46
SE2023Oct14A.png
October 14, 2023
SE2041Oct25A.png
October 25, 2041
SE2059Nov05A.png
November 5, 2059
47 48
SE2077Nov15A.png
November 15, 2077
SE2095Nov27A.png
November 27, 2095

Notes[edit]

References[edit]