Not part of the eclipse. This was taken on 16 Jan 2011, with a Canon 7D and 500mm lens plus 2x and 1.4x teleconverters stacked for a total of 1400mm (or 2240mm, if you're in the "count the 1.6 crop factor" camp).
Live view focus hunted for about 4 seconds (even though I had the focus range selector switch at 10m-to-infinity; unfortunately there is no 400,000km-to-infinity setting) and then locked on very accurately.
You hear some people argue for a "moony 16" rule, on the ground that the sun is in full sunlight, but more say "moony 11". Well, this picture seems about right, and it is 1/1000 second at ISO 1250 and f/11, so that's 1/3 stop open from f/11, or "moony 10" (the EXIF says f/8, but that's because it reads only the 2x teleconverter and not the additional 1.4x).
The original is 3000 pixels on a side. The earth's rotation coupled with the moon's orbit moves the moon through its own width every 3 minutes, so at this resolution the moon's apparent motion is 17 pixels per second. Thus you wouldn't want to go much slower than around 1/60s shutter speed, or else your pixels would start to blur. At 1/500s, we're fine. This picture processed with PhotoAcute, which does superresolution to combine multiple images into one that is 4x the number of pixels and less noise.