Spectators across the United States were able to catch pictures and a glimpse of the moon passing in front of the sun during the solar eclipse.
Following a surge of steamy and stormy conditions, bursts of cooler and less humid air will sweep across the midwestern and northeastern United States this week.
Millions of Americans had the opportunity to view a rare celestial event Monday, when the moon blocked the sun, forming a total solar eclipse.
Monday's total solar eclipse was one of the biggest astronomical events of the year, but people that missed it will have the chance to see another in less than a decade.
As hot and humid air clashes with a surge of fall-like air diving southward out of Canada, the stage will be set for thunderstorms capable of causing damage early this week across the Midwest.
A tropical disturbance will sweep across Florida and the Bahamas with enhanced downpours and rough surf this week.
On Monday, Aug. 21, the event that millions have anticipated will unfold when the moon passes directly in front of the sun.
Harvey showed signs of regeneration on Sunday and may again become a tropical depression or storm at any time into Friday.
Heat and humidity surging from the Great Lakes and Ohio Valley into the Northeast will be the key ingredients for severe weather to develop Tuesday and Tuesday night.
In addition to Harvey, two additional tropical features are being monitored in the Atlantic basin but rapid development is unlikely at this time.
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