After what is the minimum period of time can a solar eclipse repeat at one point on the Earth? What type will these two solar eclipses be?

Solar eclipses usually occur 6 lunar months after each other, but this interval can be shorter. So, solar eclipses can occur in two new moons in a row, but in this case, one eclipse will be visible only in the northern latitudes, and the other – only in the southern latitudes of the Earth, and they will not be observed together at any point on our planet. The interval between two solar eclipses can be 5 lunar months (about 148 days), and in this case they can be observed at one point on the Earth, far enough from the equator. In most of these cases, both eclipses will be partial, although one of them may be central. So, on the Antarctic Peninsula of Antarctica on September 11, 2007, a partial, and on February 7, 2008 – an annular eclipse of the Sun will be visible.

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