The world is coming together again.
The planet is returning to its normal rhythms and the solar storm has finally been quarantined.
The eclipse will be visible from South Africa, Australia, the Caribbean, the Middle East, North Africa and parts of Europe.
The total solar eclipse will not happen from North America until late November.
The event is expected to last just under two hours, which is the length of a normal eclipse.
The eclipse is expected in parts of the Pacific Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico.
It will be cloudy in the eastern part of the US and parts in western and central Europe.
A large number of people in southern Europe, Asia and Africa will be without power and internet services.
This will be the first time since 2004 that a total solar event has occurred without a major eruption, according to the National Solar Observatory.
The solar eclipse, which will be invisible to the naked eye, will last for roughly four hours.
It will also be visible in parts with large areas of cloud.
But as darkness sets in, it will look more and more like a sunspot, which means that parts of northern Africa and the Pacific will see a lot more solar activity than normal.
People in areas of the northern hemisphere with high levels of solar activity such as the Arctic and Antarctica will see more sunspots, as well as large areas where there are no clouds.
People in southern and eastern Europe, Australia and New Zealand will see relatively little solar activity, although they may see a few sunspot activity.
The weather is expected a bit warmer in southern Australia and South Africa than usual.
It could be very cloudy, with rain and fog in parts.
On Friday night, South Africa’s meteorologist Peter Moller-Hansen said there was a chance of a small but potentially significant eruption.
But Moller said it was too early to rule out a major solar eruption, with a flare that could produce a solar flare, a large coronal mass ejection, a coronal hole or an aurora.