Gtting good photos of the total solar eclipse will be hard. Not only will you need some proper filters and a bunch of prep time, but you will probably spend more energy in composing the shot than you will in actually seeing the eclipse. Shooting great night photos, however, is relatively easy.
Dr. Thomas B. Connor, Jr., professor of ophthalmology at Froedtert & the Medical College of Wisconsin Eye Institute, shares the deets on how to experience the phenomenon without injury.
Eclipse fever is currently covering the nation, but even with a gigantic celestial body floating in front of it, it's not a great idea to stare straight at the sun - at least without a pair of eclipse glasses. Here's where you can find some.
Over-the-air television can be a foreign concept for some nowadays. Yet, technology has advanced with antenna systems that can pull in HD signals for free.
Did you know that there's a total lunar eclipse promised for the early morning hours of Tuesday, Aug. 28? And Milwaukeeans will be able to see this event that can be spotted from a fixed point on Earth only once every two or three years.