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This profile was last updated on 11/29/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Mr. Jim O'Leary

Wrong Jim O'Leary?

Senior Scientist

Phone: (401) ***-****  
Email: o***@***.org
Maryland Science Center
601 Light Street
Baltimore , Maryland 21230
United States

Company Description: Named one of Parents Magazine's Top 10 Science Centers in America, the Maryland Science Center in Baltimore makes science understandable and fun for more than...   more
Background

Employment History

170 Total References
Web References
Testimonials | MediaMerge
www.mediamerge.com [cached]
Jim O'Leary, Senior Director Maryland Science Center
Maryland Weather: Ask Mr. Weatherblogger - Weather forecast: Meteorology and climate conditions in the Baltimore region from reporter Frank Roylance - baltimoresun.com
weblogs.marylandweather.com [cached]
Jim O'Leary, director of the Davis Planetarium at the Maryland Science Center did the math and came up with these numbers: In late December in Baltimore, around the time of the winter solstice, the sun appears only about 27 degrees above the horizon at noon.
"It's like we've nearly been deaf ...
asubellringer.com [cached]
"It's like we've nearly been deaf to it forever", said Jim O'Leary, of the Maryland Science Center.
Maryland Weather: Ask Mr. WeatherBlogger - Weather forecast: Meteorology and climate conditions in the Baltimore region from reporter Frank Roylance - baltimoresun.com
weblogs.marylandweather.com [cached]
Jim O'Leary, director of the Davis Planetarium at the Maryland Science Center did the math and came up with these numbers: In late December in Baltimore, around the time of the winter solstice, the sun appears only about 27 degrees above the horizon at noon.
"With the solar eclipse you get ...
web1.weather.com [cached]
"With the solar eclipse you get kind of the opposite of the lunar eclipse," Jim O'Leary, senior scientist at the Maryland Science Center, told weather.com.
...
That's the thing about this eclipse, according to O'Leary. If you didn't know it was taking place, you'd likely be none the wiser. "Because the sun is so bright even when you cover up 39 or 50 or 60 percent, it's still shining very brightly. You have to get up to about 85 percent to even notice anything is happening."
For those trying to get a peak of today's partial solar eclipse, remember looking directly at the sun - even one partially blocked - can damage your eyes or cause blindness, according to NASA. O'Leary recommends a few options: Use binoculars or a telescope pointed at the sun with cardboard behind them, to view a reflection of the eclipse.
...
If you don't have the time or energy for those options, O'Leary has another idea, though he said it can be hit or miss. "If you're under a tree, the leaves in the tree, the gaps between the leaves in the tree will sometimes perform a pinhole projection.
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