An answer to the question If we could build a neutrino telescope, what would we see? contains a link to a neutrino image of the sun by the Super-Kamiokande neutrino detector.
There it says that the image actually covers a large part of the sky of about 90x90 degrees. As the diameter of the sun from earth is around one half of a degree, it must be that many of the neutrinos didn't come straight at us. This seems surprising (to me), as neutrinos should hardly interact with the atmosphere. Maybe the central few pixels of the image are extremely much brighter than the others, but this image doesn't show the difference between those and the surrounding pixels? Or is something else going on?