Where, on average, are more total solar eclipses observed – in the northern or southern hemisphere of the Earth, and why?

The type of central eclipse depends, among other factors, on the distance from the Earth to the Sun, which does not remain the same all the time. The Earth revolves around the Sun in an elliptical orbit, coming closest to the daylight in early January and farthest away in early July. That is, in winter, the angular dimensions of the Sun are slightly larger than in summer. This means that in summer there is a higher probability of a total eclipse, in which the apparent dimensions of the Moon are larger than the Sun. By the way, for the same reason total solar eclipses with the longest duration (7 minutes and more) are observed only in June, July and early August.
Let us further take into account that in the summer period solar eclipses are more often visible in the northern hemisphere facing the Sun at this time, and in winter solar eclipses are more visible in the southern hemisphere, where it is summer at this time. So, it turns out that total solar eclipses are more often visible in the northern hemisphere, while more annular eclipses are visible in the southern

Remember: The process of learning a person lasts a lifetime. The value of the same knowledge for different people may be different, it is determined by their individual characteristics and needs. Therefore, knowledge is always needed at any age and position.