The whooping students quieted. The NASA broadcasters just let the cameras run. Laser physicist Barry Coyle got goosebumps.
Around downtown Charleston, the fantastical mixed with the mundane as hundreds gathered to watch the eclipse while others went about their lives as if nothing much was happening.
A "Total Eclipse Charleston" celebration is planned noon to 4 p.m. Aug. 21 along the Ashley River at the recently opened 17-acre outdoor venue The Bend. It's free and the first 5,000 attendees…
While most agencies did not alter their hours due to the eclipse, some local government offices are closed all day or closing early so that employees can avoid being on the roads during the ec…
Sewee Visitor Center
Monday won't be the typical start to the work week in the Charleston area as residents and visitors alike prepare for the sky to go dark mid-afternoon.
A few hours before the solar eclipse passes over South Carolina, dozens of balloons equipped with video cameras and long-distance transmitters will begin floating toward the stratosphere.
South Carolina's population could temporarily swell by more than 40 percent by Monday if high-end estimates are on target, calling for nearly 2.2 million eclipse chasers to flood the Palmetto State.
In the hours around Monday's total solar eclipse, cities and venues around South Carolina will offer dozens of viewing experiences.
Experiencing a total solar eclipse is like abruptly finding yourself on an alien planet.
The muddled message of whether NBC meteorologist Al Roker will cover the eclipse Monday at Patriots Point has been cleared up.
Boaters are planning to flock to South Carolina lakes, rivers and tidal waters to watch Monday's total solar eclipse.
Avoiding the solar eclipse is a nonstarter, so I think it is only fair to join in the solar celebration the best way I know how: artistically.
The solar eclipse is creating a huge stir in Charleston, which happens to be in the direct path for viewing the astronomical phenomenon Monday afternoon. However, for those who are just as exc…
Put some "Bad Moon Rising" on your playlist, pop open a bag of Sun Chips and a Blue Moon beer, and get ready to party like it's 1970, the last time Charleston experienced a total solar eclipse.
Eclipse viewing glasses will be given to the first 5,000 people attending the free "Total Eclipse Charleston" celebration planned noon to 4 p.m. Aug. 21 along the Ashley River at the recently …
A "Total Eclipse Charleston" celebration is planned noon to 4 p.m. Aug. 21 along the Ashley River at the recently opened 17-acre outdoor venue The Bend. The event is free and the first 5,000 a…
As many as a half dozen or more high-altitude balloons carrying video cameras will rise from the Lowcountry in August, livestreaming a rare total solar eclipse that will be broadcast from the …
In a nondescript lab in the back corner of the College of Charleston’s science building, Sam Fink turns a key and waits for the handmade computer beside him to flicker to life.
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