This weekend, celestial gazers around the world will be treated with Leonid Meteor Shover on a stunning astronomical display.
The meteor shower will be most on Sunday, during which time you may recognize the recordings.
And the best news is that the meteor shower will be visible to the naked eye, so there's no need to invest in expensive equipment!
Here's what you need to know about the shower Leonid Meteor – including what it is, and how you can see it.
When is Leonid Meteor Shover?
Leonid Meteor shover will appear in the early hours of Sunday, November 18th.
To have the best chance of seeing a star shooting, look at the sky at any time from midnight.
Where to see Leonid Meteor Shover
The best place to watch a meteor shower is in nature, away from city lights.
EarthSki has compiled a list of the best places to watch Leonid Meteor Shover here.
During the Leonid Meteor Shover, meteors appear to originate from the constellation Leo the Lion.
However, if you have the best chance of seeing it, do not look directly at Leo, and instead look at the sky areas around it – they will be the brightest here.
How many meteors do you see?
Leonids are a rather modest shower, with about 10-15 meteors / hour.
However, the number you will see will depend on when you are watching and clarity in your area.
What are meteors?
Meteors come from the remnants of comets and fragments of broken asteroids.
When comets appear around the sun, the dust emitting gradually expands into the dusty belt around their orbits.
Every year the Earth goes through these paths for damage, which allows the bits to collide with our atmosphere in which they dissolve to create fire and colorful storms in the sky.
Tips to see the meteor
NASA has some useful tips for seeing meteors.
On its website, it is said: "Leonids are best viewed from around midnight at local time. Find the area away from city or street lights.
"Prepare for winter temperatures with a sleeping bag, clothes or a grass seat. Point your legs eastward, lie on your back and look up, taking as much sky as possible.
"In less than 30 minutes in the dark, your eyes will adjust and you will begin to see meteors.
"Be patient – the show will last until dawn, so you have plenty of time to catch your eyes."