Here are some digital pictures I took of the annular solar eclipse of June 10, 2002. Quality is not-so-good, but it is still interesting to see!
Pictures were taken in the Los Angeles area, so coverage is about 70%.
Equipment was an 80mm Telehoon refractor, 32mm UO Plossl, and HP 318 digital camera.
6:20pm - The moon nears maximum coverage of the sun as seen in the Los Angeles area.
6:40pm (? unsure) - The moon has begun to uncover the sun. Notice the sunspot just above the top-left edge of the moon. (Another, dimmer one is visible near the top-center of the sun, near the limb.)
7:05pm (?unsure) - It's almost over! The sunspot group near the top-left quadrant of the sun is pretty large, and made up of several spots. My friend Kirk counted eight.
7:15pm (?unsure) - The sun's disk is almost completely uncovered. Overexposure of this image makes it difficult to see or count the sunspots, but you can now see another group near the bottom-left, just above the lunar disk.