This year's solar eclipse was first visible from the northeastern Republic of Congo and then eastward across Africa and Asia.
Star gazers got a 'twofer' Sunday night in a rare alignment of the sun, Earth and moon to produce a total lunar eclipse known as a 'Super Blood Wolf Moon.'
The so-called "blood moon," when it turns a deep red, was visible at different times in Australia, Africa, Asia, Europe and South America when the sun, Earth and moon lined up perfectly, casting Earth's shadow on the moon.
Experts warn watching solar eclipse without a protective eyewear risk lasting blind spots.
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