This map shows the path of the Total Solar Eclipse of 1936 Jun 19 . The northern and southern path limits are blue and the central line is red. The yellow lines crossing the path indicate the position of maximum eclipse at 10-minute intervals. The four-way toggle arrows (upper left corner) are for navigating around the map. The zoom bar (left edge) is used to change the magnification. The three buttons (top right) turn on either a map view, a satellite view or a hybrid map/satellite view.
Map centered on (latitude, longitude):
Cursor position (latitude, longitude):
Show marker on click
The green marker labeled GE is the point of Greatest Eclipse. Click anywhere on the map to mark a position and calculate the eclipse times there. Move the cursor over a marker to reveal the eclipse circumstances for that position. The marker predictions can also be viewed in a new window via the Eclipse Times Popup button. You can select and copy this infomation to paste into a word processor. All markers can be removed using the Clear Markers button above. Choose the Large Map check box to produce a bigger map (for users with large monitors and fast internet connections). For more information, see Google Eclipse Map Instructions.
Please visit the Acknowledgments Page for complete details and links.
Predictions for the Total Solar Eclipse of 1936 Jun 19 were generated using the VSOP87/ELP2000-82 solar and lunar ephemerides and a value of ΔT = 23.8 seconds. seconds. The accuracy of the northern and southern edges of the eclipse path are limited to approximately 1-2 kilometers due to the lunar limb profile.
Eclipse calculations are by Fred Espenak, and he assumes full responsibility for their accuracy. Permission is freely granted to reproduce this data when accompanied by an acknowledgment:
"Eclipse Predictions by Fred Espenak, NASA's GSFC"
For more information, see: NASA Copyright Information