Illustration by Marcia Staimer/George Mason University


EclipseMob has collected nearly 500 recordings from locations across the United States. We will post results here as we analyze the data that has been collected. We would like to thank you using the words of the scientists who led the historic first attempt at a crowdsourced eclipse measurement, 92 years ago:


"We are deeply grateful to all of [our] collaborators. They have sent us data of great value. We hope that the knowledge of a good job well done will prove to them a satisfactory reward for their effort and time."

-Scientific American Eclipse Party, "The Effects of the Eclipse on Radio," Scientific American, April 1925



If you have been an active participant in this project, please fill out this form to receive a FREE EclipseMob Certificate! 

What can you do with your EclipseMob kit now that the Solar Eclipse has passed? Read here to find out.

EclipseMob Participants map


Interested in other Eclipse related material? Check out these resources! 

Dislcaimer: EclipseMob is not responsible for any information, merchandise, or other items posted on these websites. 


Increase your knowledge on Solar Eclipses by visiting any of these sites below! There are a wide range of resources available and here are some for your pleasure:


National Eclipse: The National Eclipse website is a one-stop source of information on the total solar eclipse coming to America on August 21, 2017. 


A Short History on Radio: Read up on some fun history facts about radios! 


NASA Eclipse: NASA has some great material that is sure to interest you!


Total Solar Eclipse: Watch some cool videos on eclipses! 


MREclipse: Beginner's guide to Solar Eclipses! 


Solar Eclipse QSO Party: Radio amateurs will also be making contacts during the eclipse and collecting data on how the eclipse affects their signals.  They will use many different frequencies and types of signals, automatically decoding and "logging" each one.  The result will be one of the largest data sets ever collected as the Moon's shadow streaks across North America.  You can learn more about the ham's role here.


Eclipse Soundscapes: Help bring the eclipse to the blind and visually impaired through this itunes app!