An "asteroid apocalypse" that could spell the destruction of our planet has been hit and staffed by NASA.
The agency also published its best Bennu photos, a space rock three times larger than the diameter of the Melbourne Cricket Ground, taken by its Osiris-Rex high-tech spacecraft.
PURPOSE: NASA's plan to save the earth from the Bennu asteroid
Bennu, an asteroid that is 72,000 miles (115,870 kilometers) of the Earth, is billions of years old, and scientists hope to discover how life on earth was studied by studying chemical makeup of the rock .
It has marked an "apocalyptic asteroid", and NASA says that it has a 2700 chances of striking on our planet in the next century.
If it collides with the Earth, the rock will release 80,000 times more energy than the explosion of the atomic bomb of Hiroshima.
Osiris-Rex has begun Bennu since December, and took his last images on January 17 when it was only one mile (1.6 km) above the surface of space rock.
The space probe took over the NavCam 1 navigation camera, which is usually used to trace the path of its orbit.
At about 500 meters high, Bennu is the smallest object that has ever spoiled a spaceship.
The size of space rock means that its gravitational shot is not very strong, so that Osiris-Rex must be very attentive to this to make sure it is on the right track.
The space probe aims to help scientists understand what the asteroids that passed our planet.
Osiris-Rex found water signs in Bennu just days after landing on the mysterious space rock.
NASA has previously said that Bennu is a "potentially dangerous" asteroid that could reach our planet in the next 100 years.
But you should not worry too much, a senior NASA official said this month that their space boffins would let you know if an apocalypse was on the way.
This is because there would be "no way" for the space agency to hide a catastrophic asteroid if it were going to Earth.
This story originally appeared on The Sun and is published with permission.