The asteroid trio (TRIO) asteroid will be out of the earth in a few hours this weekend. The largest distance is 30 meters, twice the length of a standard city bus.
Asteroids do not have to be upset because they pass close to Earth on a regular basis.
In fact, NASA has designated 10 "near-Earth objects" by taking a "close approach" for only a month in November.
"Near Earth Objects can sometimes get close to Earth while the spacecraft is orbiting," explained the US space agency.
It is also important to remember that "close approach" may not be as close as you might think.
The nearest asteroid will be close to 0.00255 astronomical units, 336,000 kilometers away.
The interesting fact is that the 3rd day will pass by around 1:00 am to 6:00 am on Sundays.
The passing of the first asteroid is called 2018 VS1 and we track the earth at 1:03 am on Sunday, November 11th.
It is believed to measure up to 28 meters and is quite close to the 1,392,756 km distance – astronomical aspect.
This asteroid moves at the fastest rate of 10.61 kilometers per second compared to the speed of the Earth. The next flight opens at 1:19 am in 16 minutes.
This includes asteroid 2018 VR1, which is slightly larger at 30 meters in diameter.
NASA expects the asteroid to travel through the Earth at a rate of 9.28 kilometers per second.
But five million kilometers away from Earth will be farther away.
Finally, we expect the Asteroid 2018 VX1 to be the closest to the Earth at 5:26 am.
This asteroid will make the closest approach to any asteroid's earth in November, about 336,000 kilometers away.
It is the smallest of the three places, which is 8 to 18 meters away. The 2018 VX1 is the slowest trio of 6.06 kilometers per second compared to Earth.
Sadly it is very difficult to see an asteroid with a telescope. Because it is very small and faint from time to time, asteroids can be seen at various reflectivities.
The best way for an amateur is to take multiple shoots of the night sky with astrophotography.
You can then compare the images and then examine the small objects whose locations have changed.
This article originally appeared on The Sun and has been reproduced with permission.