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3 Pairs Adult and 2 Pairs Kid Bookishbunny Solar Eclipse Viewers Plastic Glasses Sun Viewing

3 Pairs Adult and 2 Pairs Kid Bookishbunny Solar Eclipse Viewers Plastic Glasses Sun Viewing

Regular price $20.99 USD
Regular price Sale price $20.99 USD
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5 pairs of Bookishbunny solar eclipse viewers (plastic glasses); 3 Adults + 2 Kids;
Manufactured for direct observation of the sun;
Meet the transmittance requirement of ISO 12312-2:2015;
Tested by leading U.S. lab - ICS;
Recommended Supplier by AAS (American Astronomical Society);
Silver scratch-resistant polymer with optical density at 5 or greater;
Filter polymer made in USA and frame made in China;

Adult Glasses  Kid Glasses
Bridge About 15mm / 0.6 inches About 13mm / 0.5 inches
Arm length About 135mm / 5.3 inches About 120mm / 4.7 inches
Frame width About 150mm / 5.9 inches About 125mm / 4.9 inches

Safety Tips for Observing Coming Annular Eclipse on October 14, 2023 and Total Eclipse on April 8th, 2024

The annular eclipse on Saturday October 14, 2023 will begin in the United States, traveling from the coast of Oregon to the Texas Gulf Coast. A partial solar eclipse will be visible in all 48 contiguous U.S. states plus Alaska. It will begin in Oregon at 9:13am PDT and will end in Texas at 12:03 pm CDT.

The total eclipse on Monday April 8, 2024 will cross North America, passing over Mexico, the United States, and Canada. A total eclipse happens when the Moon passes between the Sun and the Earth. The sky will darken as if it were dawn or dusk. The partial eclipse begins in Dallas, Texas at 12:23 pm CDT, the totality in Dallas begins at 1:40 CDT with the maximum totality at 1:42 CDT. Totality in Dallas ends at 1:44 pm CDT and the partial at 3:02 CDT. For Caribou, Maine, the partial begins at 2:22 pm EDT, the totality at 3:32 EDT.

During an eclipse, it is never safe to look directly at the Sun without specialized eye protection designed for solar viewing. When watching an annular solar eclipse directly with your eyes you must look through safe solar viewing glasses (“eclipse glasses”) or a safe handheld solar viewer at all times. Safe solar viewers are thousands of times darker and must comply with the ISO 12312-2 international standard.

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