UC Davis students Shell Sumerel and Matt Wong use darkened negative film to get a look at the annular solar eclipse Sunday evening in Central Park. Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
Agnes Kalaluka Chinyama, a visiting student from Zambia watches the solar eclipse with the aid of UC Davis geology department sunglasses. . Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
Visiting international students from 18 different countries, watch the annular solar eclipse in Central Park Sunday evening, using glasses that they purchased from the UCD geology department. These students are participating in a seminar on climate change and natural resource management that is co-sponsered by UCD and the US Forrest Service International program in Washington DC. Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
Vivian Lee smiles as she watches the solar eclipse in central park Sunday evening. Although only partially visible from Davis, Lee still thought it was "pretty awesome." Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
Alexandra Lee watches the solar eclipse through UC Davis geology department glasses. The special glasses allowed viewers to see the sunlight around the black silhouette of the moon. Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
Students share a pair of glasses to view the eclipse. Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
Gabriella Lee joined about 60 people in Central Park Sunday evening to view the annular solar eclipse. Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
The shadows grow long as the moon blocks more of the sun. Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
Some viewers used welder's masks. Sue Cockrell/Enterprise photo
The late stages of the annular eclipse with sunspots visible. Wayne Tilcock/Enterprise photo
The peak of the annular solar eclipse viewed in Davis. Wayne Tilcock/Enterprise photo

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