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NGU gets awesome view of solar eclipse totality

Published on Monday, August 21, 2017

Enlarge photo

The most magical image photographers wait their lifetime during an eclipse is the diamond ring atop the eclipse. Look closer and notice the shape of the clouds may be interpreted as a heart.
 

Jennifer Lynch Photo

The most magical image photographers wait their lifetime during an eclipse is the diamond ring atop the eclipse. Look closer and notice the shape of the clouds may be interpreted as a heart.

 



Enlarge photo

The astonishment shown by this viewer sums up why the solar eclipse is such a rare phenomena prized by many around the world.
 

Jennifer Lynch Photo

The astonishment shown by this viewer sums up why the solar eclipse is such a rare phenomena prized by many around the world.

 



Enlarge photo

This young person wasn't taking any chances of the sun coming through.
 

Jennifer Lynch Photo

This young person wasn't taking any chances of the sun coming through.

 



Enlarge photo

These students will remember where they were when the solar eclipse passed over North Greenville University.
 

Jennifer Lynch Photo

These students will remember where they were when the solar eclipse passed over North Greenville University.

 



• View gallery

North Greenville College solar eclipse viewers got an ethereal view Monday.

As the clouds separated during the total eclipse, an NGU photographer captured the moment most photographers prepare to capture – a surreal photo of the diamond effect

The solar eclipse diamond ring was captured signaling the sun’s transformation as the moon passed over it.

NGU faculty, staff, students and friends witnessed the total eclipse at 2:38. It lasted about a minute.

 

 

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