Notes: All timings are represented in 12-hour notation in local time of New Delhi, India with DST adjustment (if applicable).
Hours which are past midnight are suffixed with next day date. In Panchang day starts and ends with sunrise.
The first solar eclipse of 2013 would occur on May, 10. It would be an annular eclipse of magnitude 0.95 which means that at the moment of greatest eclipse 95% of the Sun would be hidden by the shadow of the moon.
During annular eclipse the shadow of the moon forms a circular ring around the Sun. The duration of annularity, the time when the Sun would look like a circular ring, would last for 6 minutes and 3 seconds.
The annular eclipse would be visible from a 171 to 225 Km wide track which would traverse through Australia, eastern Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands and the Gilbert Islands. While the partial phases of the eclipse would be visible mainly from Australia, New Zealand and Indonesia.
The blue marker with eclipsed sun at the top shows the position of the greatest eclipse. The greatest eclipse is the point where the total eclipse can be observed for the maximum duration.
The green curve with the red central line represents the central line of the solar eclipse. Total solar eclipse can be observed from all points inside this curve which is also known as path of totality. Any location outside this curve would experience only partial eclipse.
By clicking on the map, local circumstances of the eclipse can be calculated. All timings in the popup window would be local to the current location of the user. If user's current location is set to some city in India and he clicks on the map to get start and end timings of the eclipse, visible only in Australia, then all displayed timings would be as per Indian Standard Time. One should change the location to some city in Australia to get local timings of Australia. By clicking on city name labeled with
change at the top of the page, the current location can be changed.