People from Southeast Asia is in for a total treat as they have the best view for the total solar eclipse set to happen on Tuesday and Wednesday.

If the clouds will cooperate, space enthusiasts and millions of other people in the region will witness the spectacular show.

People in Indonesia, particularly in Palembang in Sumatra will have the first view of the totality. However, the totality will be observed the longest in the Pacific Ocean, east of the Philippines for one to three minutes.

Can't Fly To Southeast Asia? Watch Online.

You don't need to travel all the way to Asia to view the rare space occurrence. As long as you have a computer or device with Internet, then you are good to go. Thanks to various websites that will provide live streaming of the highly anticipated event.

The Slooh Community Observatory will host a live stream of the eclipse starting at 6 p.m., Eastern Time on Tuesday.

From the location of Slooh, the group will be able to provide about two minutes of the totality starting at around 7:37 p.m., Eastern Time.

During the stage of partial eclipse, Slooh partner observatories in Hawaii will also provide live views.

The period of the most prominent totality is said to occur for around four minutes and nine seconds.

The Slooh coverage will be spearheaded by astronomer Paul Cox with some special guests including British science communicator Lucie Green. A group from the Institute of Astrophysics of the Canary Islands will also take part in the live stream.

Together, these experts will guide online watchers during the entire event.

What makes the entire experience more enjoyable is the possibility of Slooh's StarShare camera, which will enable users to take photos and share them on social media platforms such as Facebook and Twitter.

"StarShare Camera enables viewers to snap and share photos throughout the eclipse," Slooh writes.

Viewers are also encouraged to post questions and comments on Twitter during the coverage, using the hashtag #SloohEclipse.

Other Websites

Space.com will also broadcast the event courtesy of Slooh.

Of course, NASA will not be left behind. The space agency will start its coverage of the total solar eclipse at 8 p.m., Eastern Time on Tuesday. The broadcast will include views from the Federated States of Micronesia and the Exploratorium and the National Science Foundation.

Social media users may also interact with NASA during the event via Twitter, Facebook and Google+, using the hashtag #eclipse2016. The official Twitter for the eclipse is @NASASunEarth. People may also head to NASA's Flickr account for the eclipse to view photos.

National Geographic will also feature a live feed of the total solar eclipse in its website.

Excited? Well, it's really one great event that even non-space enthusiasts will surely love to watch. The anticipation is creeping by the minute and special thanks to these websites, people from across the world will be able to have front-row seats to the total solar eclipse.

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