You caught yesterday's live-stream of the total solar eclipse, right? The one in Micronesia? No? Well then, you're in luck, as the kind people over at the Exploratorium have put up a video showing the sun-obscuring event in all its glory.

As we mentioned yesterday, the museum sent a production crew to the Pacific Ocean island of Woleai to film the event. The 15-person team traveled 63 hours and brought along 4,400 pounds of equipment, notes the Exploratorium, all in order to bring you the above rad video of the eclipse. The entire process sounds like quite the ordeal, and involved establishing diplomatic relations with the Federated States of Micronesia well before any filming could take place.

Woleai was apparently chosen as a filming site as it is located near the predicted center line on the eclipse's path of totality and typically has great weather this time of year (great for visibility, that is).

After you've watched the video, hop on over the the Exploratorium's dedicated eclipse site and read up on the celestial phenomenon to your heart's content. That way, if you're ever magically transported to the time of King Aurthur's Court, you can use your eclipse knowledge to escape being burned at the stake.

Previously: Video: Exploratorium Livestreams Total Solar Eclipse From Micronesia Tonight