The partial solar eclipse will peak in the Southern Hemisphere, close to the South Pole, on Friday, July 13.
The July new moon will pass in between the Earth and the sun tomorrow, obscuring part of the sun’s face.
The eclipse is the first to fall on a Friday the 13th since 1974 – but there is a big catch.
The infamously unlucky day looks to arrive in full force tomorrow because the eclipse will be barely visible by most people.
NASA’s space experts at the Goddard Space Flight Center (GSFC) predict small parts of the eclipse will be visible along the southern coastline of Australia and the southernmost tips of New Zealand.
The eclipse’s unfortunate path over open water means only the most lucky of stargazers in Tasmania, Western Victoria and South Australia will get a peak.
And despite much of the eclipse passing over Antarctica, anyone who somehow ends up on the icy continent, will still miss out because Antarctica is currently under a six-month-long dark winter.
Click here to read more on how to see the partial solar eclipse tomorrow.
For those who would still like to try their luck in spotting the eclipse, NASA said the event will peak around 3.02am UTC or 1.02pm Australia Time.
Sometime between 3.30pm and 4pm New Zealand time, the eclipse will approach Stewart Island, New Zealand.
The eclipse is expected to last around one hour and four minutes from start to finish.
And the situation is not entirely hopeless – the people of Hobart, Tasmania, could see as much as 10 percent eclipse coverage during totality.
Further up north in Melbourne and Adelaide conditions will be much worse.
Astronomers expect those two cities to only see about two percent or less of the eclipse.
Unlike the total eclipse coming up on the night of Friday, July 27, partial eclipses do not blot out the entire sun or moon.
A total solar eclipse occurs whenever the moon passes directly in front of the sun just enough to cover it up.
During a partial eclipse, only a fragment of the moon will obscure the sun’s corona.
NASA’s Goddard said: “A partial solar eclipse is more common, happening at least twice a year.”
There are three solar eclipses this year alone and the next will fall on Saturday, August 11.
Because the moon’s shadow is relatively small, the number of places which get to see a solar eclipse is very limited.
First of all, you have to be on the sunny side of the planet and you have to be in the path of the moon’s shadow.
Unfortunately these conditions will exclude most areas in New Zealand and Australia tomorrow.