This interactive map can tell you if you’re in the path of the eclipse and what time it will be visible for you. The only challenge is that the times are listed in Coordinated Universal Time (UT) otherwise known as Greenwhich Mean Time (GMT). So basically, if you’re in Albuquerque like I am, you’ll need to subtract seven hours from the time below to see when the eclipse will those in Mountain Standard Time. But WAIT, there’s a catch: it’s daylight saving time, so only subtract six hours. What’s that you say, why don’t I just do the subtraction for you? OK, fine.
The start of the partial eclipse will be: 6:29 p.m.
The start of the annular eclipse will be: 7:35 p.m.
The maximum will be 7:36 p.m.
The end of the annular eclipse will be: 7:38 p.m.
And the whole spectacle will end at: 8:37 p.m.
If you’re in another timezone beside MST, you’ll need to do your own clock math.
And finally, don’t forget to be prepared to watch the eclipse with some other device besides the naked eye. Watching a solar eclipse without eye protection turns you into a rabid flesh-eating zombie. It’s true. So protect yourself and happy eclipse watching!