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Solar eclipse of June 10, 2002

An annular solar eclipse occurred on June 10, 2002. 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. Annularity was visible in Indonesia, Palau (Kayangel Atoll), Northern Mariana on June 11th (Tuesday), and the western tip of Jalisco, Mexico on June 10th (Monday). This eclipse was during the 2002 FIFA World Cup. The closest apogee occurred on June 4, 2002. It was the first annular solar eclipse visible in the Pacific in 6 months.

Solar eclipse of June 10, 2002
Map
Type of eclipse
NatureAnnular
Gamma0.1993
Magnitude0.9962
Maximum eclipse
Duration23 sec (0 m 23 s)
Coordinates34°30′N178°36′W /34.5°N 178.6°W /34.5; -178.6
Max. width of band13 km (8.1 mi)
Times (UTC)
Greatest eclipse23:45:22
References
Saros137 (35 of 70)
Catalog # (SE5000)9513

Contents

Eclipses of 2002

Tzolkinex

Half-Saros

Tritos

Solar Saros 137

Inex

Solar eclipses 2000–2003

This eclipse is a member of a semester series. An eclipse 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.

Note: Partial solar eclipses on February 5, 2000 and July 31, 2000 occur in the previous lunar year set.

Solar eclipse series sets from 2000–2003
Ascending node Descending node
Saros Map Gamma Saros Map Gamma
117 2000 July 01

Partial (south)
-1.28214 122 2000 December 25

Partial (north)
1.13669
127

Totality from Lusaka, Zambia
2001 June 21

Total
-0.57013 132

Partial from Minneapolis, MN
2001 December 14

Annular
0.40885
137

Partial from Los Angeles, CA
2002 June 10

Annular
0.19933 142

Totality from Woomera
2002 December 04

Total
-0.30204
147

Culloden, Scotland
2003 May 31

Annular
0.99598 152 2003 November 23

Total
-0.96381

Saros 137

It is a part of Saros cycle 137, repeating every 18 years, 11 days, containing 70 events. The series started with partial solar eclipse on May 25, 1389. It contains total eclipses from August 20, 1533 through December 6, 1695, first set of hybrid eclipses from December 17, 1713 through February 11, 1804, first set of annular eclipses from February 21, 1822 through March 25, 1876, second set of hybrid eclipses from April 6, 1894 through April 28, 1930, and second set of annular eclipses from May 9, 1948 through April 13, 2507. The series ends at member 70 as a partial eclipse on June 28, 2633. The longest duration of totality was 2 minutes, 55 seconds on September 10, 1569. Solar Saros 137 has 55 umbral eclipses from August 20, 1533 through April 13, 2507 (973.62 years). That's almost 1 millennium!

Series members 30–40 occur between 1901 and 2100:
30 31 32

April 17, 1912

April 28, 1930

May 9, 1948
33 34 35

May 20, 1966

May 30, 1984

June 10, 2002
36 37 38

June 21, 2020

July 2, 2038

July 12, 2056
39 40

July 24, 2074

August 3, 2092

Tritos series

This eclipse is a part of a tritos cycle, repeating at alternating nodes every 135 synodic months (≈ 3986.63 days, or 11 years minus 1 month). Their appearance and longitude are irregular due to a lack of synchronization with the anomalistic month (period of perigee), but groupings of 3 tritos cycles (≈ 33 years minus 3 months) come close (≈ 434.044 anomalistic months), so eclipses are similar in these groupings.

Series members between 1801 and 2100

December 21, 1805
(Saros 119)

November 19, 1816
(Saros 120)

October 20, 1827
(Saros 121)

September 18, 1838
(Saros 122)

August 18, 1849
(Saros 123)

July 18, 1860
(Saros 124)

June 18, 1871
(Saros 125)

May 17, 1882
(Saros 126)

April 16, 1893
(Saros 127)

March 17, 1904
(Saros 128)

February 14, 1915
(Saros 129)

January 14, 1926
(Saros 130)

December 13, 1936
(Saros 131)

November 12, 1947
(Saros 132)

October 12, 1958
(Saros 133)

September 11, 1969
(Saros 134)

August 10, 1980
(Saros 135)

July 11, 1991
(Saros 136)

June 10, 2002
(Saros 137)

May 10, 2013
(Saros 138)

April 8, 2024
(Saros 139)

March 9, 2035
(Saros 140)

February 5, 2046
(Saros 141)

January 5, 2057
(Saros 142)

December 6, 2067
(Saros 143)

November 4, 2078
(Saros 144)

October 4, 2089
(Saros 145)

September 4, 2100
(Saros 146)

In the 22nd century:

  • Solar saros 147: annular solar eclipse of August 4, 2111
  • Solar saros 148: total solar eclipse of July 4, 2122
  • Solar saros 149: total solar eclipse of June 3, 2133
  • Solar saros 150: annular solar eclipse of May 3, 2144
  • Solar saros 151: annular solar eclipse of April 2, 2155
  • Solar saros 152: total solar eclipse of March 2, 2166
  • Solar saros 153: annular solar eclipse of January 29, 2177
  • Solar saros 154: annular solar eclipse of December 29, 2187
  • Solar saros 155: total solar eclipse of November 28, 2198

In the 23rd century:

  • Solar saros 156: annular solar eclipse of October 29, 2209
  • Solar saros 157: annular solar eclipse of September 27, 2220
  • Solar saros 158: total solar eclipse of August 28, 2231
  • Solar saros 159: partial solar eclipse of July 28, 2242
  • Solar saros 160: partial solar eclipse of June 26, 2253
  • Solar saros 161: partial solar eclipse of May 26, 2264
  • Solar saros 162: partial solar eclipse of April 26, 2275
  • Solar saros 163: partial solar eclipse of March 25, 2286
  • Solar saros 164: partial solar eclipse of February 22, 2297

Metonic series

The metonic series repeats eclipses every 19 years (6939.69 days), lasting about 5 cycles. Eclipses occur in nearly the same calendar date. In addition, the octon subseries repeats 1/5 of that or every 3.8 years (1387.94 days). All eclipses in this table occur at the Moon's ascending node.

21 eclipse events, progressing from south to north between June 10, 1964, and August 21, 2036
June 10–11 March 27–29 January 15–16 November 3 August 21–22
117 119 121 123 125

June 10, 1964

March 28, 1968

January 16, 1972

November 3, 1975

August 22, 1979
127 129 131 133 135

June 11, 1983

March 29, 1987

January 15, 1991

November 3, 1994

August 22, 1998
137 139 141 143 145

June 10, 2002

March 29, 2006

January 15, 2010

November 3, 2013

August 21, 2017
147 149 151 153 155

June 10, 2021

March 29, 2025

January 14, 2029

November 3, 2032

August 21, 2036
  1. van Gent, R.H. "Solar- and Lunar-Eclipse Predictions from Antiquity to the Present". A Catalogue of Eclipse Cycles. Utrecht University. Retrieved6 October 2018.

Photos:

Wikimedia Commons has media related toSolar eclipse of 2002 June 10.

Solar eclipse of June 10, 2002
Solar eclipse of June 10 2002 Language Watch Edit An annular solar eclipse occurred on June 10 2002 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 Annularity was visible in Indonesia Palau Kayangel Atoll Northern Mariana on June 11th Tuesday and the western tip of Jalisco Mexico on June 10th Monday This eclipse was during the 2002 FIFA World Cup The closest apogee occurred on June 4 2002 It was the first annular solar eclipse visible in the Pacific in 6 months Solar eclipse of June 10 2002Partial from Los Angeles CaliforniaMapType of eclipseNatureAnnularGamma0 1993Magnitude0 9962Maximum eclipseDuration23 sec 0 m 23 s Coordinates34 30 N 178 36 W 34 5 N 178 6 W 34 5 178 6Max width of band13 km 8 1 mi Times UTC Greatest eclipse23 45 22ReferencesSaros137 35 of 70 Catalog SE5000 9513 Contents 1 Images 2 Related eclipses 2 1 Eclipses of 2002 2 2 Tzolkinex 2 3 Half Saros 2 4 Tritos 2 5 Solar Saros 137 2 6 Inex 2 7 Solar eclipses 2000 2003 2 8 Saros 137 2 9 Tritos series 2 10 Metonic series 3 References 4 External linksImages Edit Related eclipses EditEclipses of 2002 Edit A penumbral lunar eclipse on May 26 An annular solar eclipse on June 10 A penumbral lunar eclipse on June 24 A penumbral lunar eclipse on November 20 A total solar eclipse on December 4 Tzolkinex Edit Preceded Solar eclipse of April 29 1995Followed Solar eclipse of July 22 2009Half Saros Edit Preceded Lunar eclipse of June 4 1993Followed Lunar eclipse of June 15 2011Tritos Edit Preceded Solar eclipse of July 11 1991Followed Solar eclipse of May 10 2013Solar Saros 137 Edit Preceded Solar eclipse of May 30 1984Followed Solar eclipse of June 21 2020Inex Edit Preceded Solar eclipse of June 30 1973Followed Solar eclipse of May 21 2031Solar eclipses 2000 2003 Edit This eclipse is a member of a semester series An eclipse 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 1 Note Partial solar eclipses on February 5 2000 and July 31 2000 occur in the previous lunar year set Solar eclipse series sets from 2000 2003Ascending node Descending nodeSaros Map Gamma Saros Map Gamma117 2000 July 01 Partial south 1 28214 122 2000 December 25 Partial north 1 13669127 Totality from Lusaka Zambia 2001 June 21 Total 0 57013 132 Partial from Minneapolis MN 2001 December 14 Annular 0 40885137 Partial from Los Angeles CA 2002 June 10 Annular 0 19933 142 Totality from Woomera 2002 December 04 Total 0 30204147 Culloden Scotland 2003 May 31 Annular 0 99598 152 2003 November 23 Total 0 96381Saros 137 Edit It is a part of Saros cycle 137 repeating every 18 years 11 days containing 70 events The series started with partial solar eclipse on May 25 1389 It contains total eclipses from August 20 1533 through December 6 1695 first set of hybrid eclipses from December 17 1713 through February 11 1804 first set of annular eclipses from February 21 1822 through March 25 1876 second set of hybrid eclipses from April 6 1894 through April 28 1930 and second set of annular eclipses from May 9 1948 through April 13 2507 The series ends at member 70 as a partial eclipse on June 28 2633 The longest duration of totality was 2 minutes 55 seconds on September 10 1569 Solar Saros 137 has 55 umbral eclipses from August 20 1533 through April 13 2507 973 62 years That s almost 1 millennium Series members 30 40 occur between 1901 and 2100 30 31 32 April 17 1912 April 28 1930 May 9 194833 34 35 May 20 1966 May 30 1984 June 10 200236 37 38 June 21 2020 July 2 2038 July 12 205639 40 July 24 2074 August 3 2092Tritos series Edit This eclipse is a part of a tritos cycle repeating at alternating nodes every 135 synodic months 3986 63 days or 11 years minus 1 month Their appearance and longitude are irregular due to a lack of synchronization with the anomalistic month period of perigee but groupings of 3 tritos cycles 33 years minus 3 months come close 434 044 anomalistic months so eclipses are similar in these groupings Series members between 1801 and 2100 December 21 1805 Saros 119 November 19 1816 Saros 120 October 20 1827 Saros 121 September 18 1838 Saros 122 August 18 1849 Saros 123 July 18 1860 Saros 124 June 18 1871 Saros 125 May 17 1882 Saros 126 April 16 1893 Saros 127 March 17 1904 Saros 128 February 14 1915 Saros 129 January 14 1926 Saros 130 December 13 1936 Saros 131 November 12 1947 Saros 132 October 12 1958 Saros 133 September 11 1969 Saros 134 August 10 1980 Saros 135 July 11 1991 Saros 136 June 10 2002 Saros 137 May 10 2013 Saros 138 April 8 2024 Saros 139 March 9 2035 Saros 140 February 5 2046 Saros 141 January 5 2057 Saros 142 December 6 2067 Saros 143 November 4 2078 Saros 144 October 4 2089 Saros 145 September 4 2100 Saros 146 In the 22nd century Solar saros 147 annular solar eclipse of August 4 2111 Solar saros 148 total solar eclipse of July 4 2122 Solar saros 149 total solar eclipse of June 3 2133 Solar saros 150 annular solar eclipse of May 3 2144 Solar saros 151 annular solar eclipse of April 2 2155 Solar saros 152 total solar eclipse of March 2 2166 Solar saros 153 annular solar eclipse of January 29 2177 Solar saros 154 annular solar eclipse of December 29 2187 Solar saros 155 total solar eclipse of November 28 2198 In the 23rd century Solar saros 156 annular solar eclipse of October 29 2209 Solar saros 157 annular solar eclipse of September 27 2220 Solar saros 158 total solar eclipse of August 28 2231 Solar saros 159 partial solar eclipse of July 28 2242 Solar saros 160 partial solar eclipse of June 26 2253 Solar saros 161 partial solar eclipse of May 26 2264 Solar saros 162 partial solar eclipse of April 26 2275 Solar saros 163 partial solar eclipse of March 25 2286 Solar saros 164 partial solar eclipse of February 22 2297Metonic series Edit The metonic series repeats eclipses every 19 years 6939 69 days lasting about 5 cycles Eclipses occur in nearly the same calendar date In addition the octon subseries repeats 1 5 of that or every 3 8 years 1387 94 days All eclipses in this table occur at the Moon s ascending node 21 eclipse events progressing from south to north between June 10 1964 and August 21 2036June 10 11 March 27 29 January 15 16 November 3 August 21 22117 119 121 123 125 June 10 1964 March 28 1968 January 16 1972 November 3 1975 August 22 1979127 129 131 133 135 June 11 1983 March 29 1987 January 15 1991 November 3 1994 August 22 1998137 139 141 143 145 June 10 2002 March 29 2006 January 15 2010 November 3 2013 August 21 2017147 149 151 153 155 June 10 2021 March 29 2025 January 14 2029 November 3 2032 August 21 2036References Edit van Gent R H Solar and Lunar Eclipse Predictions from Antiquity to the Present A Catalogue of Eclipse Cycles Utrecht University Retrieved 6 October 2018 External links EditEarth visibility chart and eclipse statistics Eclipse Predictions by Fred Espenak NASA GSFC Google interactive map Besselian elements Photos A Partial Eclipse Over the Golden Gate Bridge APOD June 12 2002 Photos and videos of annular solar eclipse Japanese Spaceweather com June 10 2002 solar eclipse Wikimedia Commons has media related to Solar eclipse of 2002 June 10 Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Solar eclipse of June 10 2002 amp oldid 1047605713, wikipedia, wiki, book,

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