Hillary Clinton will address the Democratic National Convention Thursday night. Reuters

If you're with her, Thursday is the night to tune in.

Hillary Clinton will formally accept the nomination to become the Democratic candidate for president in Philadelphia at the Democratic National Convention, becoming the first woman to be nominated for the position by a major political party. Her speech will follow an address by her daughter, Chelsea.

Check out a live stream on the official DNC website here or below:

Clinton, 68, spoke at the DNC Tuesday night via satellite. Moments after her nomination was confirmed, she appeared on a big video screen to thank the crowd and celebrate her success.

"What an incredible honor that you have given me, and I can't believe we just put the biggest crack in that glass ceiling yet," CNN reported she said. "This is really your victory. This is really your night."

Clinton received 15.8 million votes during the Democratic primary, beating out her rival, Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, by about 3.7 million, according to RealClearPolitics. When it came to delegates and superdelegates, Clinton nabbed 2,807 to Sanders' 1,894.

But Sanders is no longer Clinton's rival. The former secretary of state has already pivoted to attacking Republican nominee Donald Trump, who she's cast as unqualified, rude and hypocritical.

President Barack Obama has joined in the mudslinging, as well, on Wednesday rejecting Trump's motto "Make America Great Again." CNN reported Obama told the crowd at the DNC that America was strong and he thought Clinton was the person to take the country forward. "I can say with confidence there has never been a man or a woman — not me, not Bill, nobody — more qualified than Hillary Clinton to serve as president of the United States of America," he added.

Experts told USA Today Clinton, in her Thursday speech, should mention that if she wins, she would be in the White House on Aug. 18, 2020 — the 100th anniversary of the ratification of the Nineteenth Amendment to the Constitution. The amendment allowed women to vote.