Two swarms of meteorites This week, however, will adorn the night sky. It is possible that the moon is almost impossible to observe.
The Southern Delta Aquarium and Lower Alpha Capricorn have a peak in the center.
A fireball burns in the sky in Texas
According to the American Meteorological Society (AMS) Alpha Makaronids, named after the Capricorn Planetarium, was active from July 3 to August 15. A shower rarely produces more than five shower members per hour.
“What stands out about this shower is the number of luminous fireballs it produced during its activity. This rain is equally well observable on both sides of the equator,” the organization states.
In comparison, the Southern Delta Aquarium, which is suspected to be from Comet 96P Machholz, is best seen in the southern latitudes of the southern hemisphere and the northern hemisphere.
According to NASA (National Aeronautics and Space Administration), the shower is active from July 12 to August 23 and generates about 20 weak meteors per hour.
While those interested can better see the Delta Aquariids (named after the constellation Aquarius) during the top of the shower, the presence of the Moon obscures the meteors in sight.
A pyramid-sized asteroid in Giza causes the Taj Mahal to “approach” Earth
On Wednesday evening, the AMS states that the moon will be at 74% full moon and that clouds and smoke from forest fires can also prevent you from seeing.
While NASA says the best opportunity to see Delta Aquarids on Wednesday will be to look halfway between the horizon and the zenith and 45 degrees from the constellation Aquarius, those interested will be able to see Delta Aquarids during the long-awaited August . swarm of meteor showers.
Perseids are active from July 17 to August 24 and produce up to 100 meteors per hour.
meteors are space rocks They come from the remains of comet particles and broken asteroids.
Every year, the earth passes through the paths of fragments of comets, which cause the pieces to collide with the atmosphere of the planet, burn and run through the sky.
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In a meteor shower, meteors move toward the Earth from the same angle, even though they move from different places.
Scientists speculate that approximately 48.5 tons of meteorites impact the Earth every day.