There are increasing meteor reports recently all over the world. More debris from the Px tail...

ZetaTalk: Live Chat, written November 21, 2009

"When the debris from the tail of Planet X first started arriving in ernest, in 2004, the establishment chose to call this space junk. When the public became alarmed at the amount of space junk falling to Earth they tried to enhance the story by claiming that two satellites had crashed into each other, but this just made a bad story worse. Since fireballs have not gone away, but continued apace and if anything gotten worse, a new term has been used - asteroids. This is debris in the tail of Planet X, which is increasingly turning toward the Earth, hosed out from the N Pole of Planet X. This is why the wobble has gotten more violent, why electromagnetic disruption of dams and airplanes has occurred, and why blackouts will become more frequent. There will also be displays in the sky, some of which has already been noticed, from the electromagnetic tides assaulting the Earth's atmosphere. Stay tuned, more to come!"

March 3, 2012

Reports of a "bright light" and an "orange glow" were received by police across Scotland and the north of England around 9.40pm.

The Met Office tweeted: "Hi All, for anyone seeing something in the night sky, we believe it was a meteorite."

A spokesman for Strathclyde Police said the force had been "inundated" with calls about a bright object in the sky across the west of Scotland. A Durham Police spokeswoman said a number of calls came in around 9.45pm from concerned members of public who had seen a "bright light or a fire in the sky" and believed it may have been incidents involving an aircraft. "

It has been confirmed with air traffic control that there are no incidents of aircraftin difficult and nothing registered on radar," she said. "

The sightings are believed to be either an asteroid burning out or similar which has been restricted to the upper atmosphere only." Grampian Police said reports of people seeing a "flare or a bright object with a tail" were received from across the region. And Dumfries and Galloway Constabulary said numerous calls were made about a "large ball of fire in the sky" across Annandale and Eskdale.

One user wrote on the force's Facebook page: "It was awesome to see! Really big and bright!" Hundreds of people took to Twitter to report similar sightings across Scotland and the north of England. People described seeing a bright fireball moving across the sky with a large tail.

The Kielder Observatory also reported the sighting of a "huge fireball" travelling from north to south over Northumberland at 9.41pm. The Observatory posted on Twitter: "Of 30 years observing the sky #fireball best thing I have ever seen period."



What a Meteor Looks Like


What a Large Daytime Fireball Looks Like

Chelyabinsk Fireball (2013)

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Comment by Scott on March 12, 2018 at 10:28pm

From March 3, 2018:
American Meteor Society received over 60 reports about a fireball seen over Tennessee around 11:28pm local Eastern Standard Time.



American Meteor Society report

Comment by M. Difato on March 9, 2018 at 6:43pm

On March 7, 2018 one of the largest bolides produced in the past 20 years, came into the atmosphere as one rock, and it was roughly the size of a minivan.

 SEATTLE – The fireball hundreds of people reported over the Washington coast Wednesday night was a meteor entering our atmosphere, NASA scientists told KCPQ.

Around 7:10 p.m., Washingtonians reported a bright light in the sky, a boom and shaking. Grays Harbor Emergency Management followed the incident, but were not immediately sure what it was.

"The WA State Duty Officer contacted the FAA and the Western Air Defense Sector and was told they had no problems," Grays Harbor Emergency Management wrote. "There was NO earthquake. There are no reports of explosions or crashes on the ground. We will continue our investigation of the incident and will forward any information we receive."

Scientists quickly solved the mystery Thursday morning. It was a bolide, said Dr. Marc Fries, with the NASA Johnson Space Center.

Basically, a bolide is a fancy word for a really large meteor.

"Really large meteors are called fireballs," Fries said. "Really large fireballs are called bolides. This was a bolide."

Fries said the meteor appeared to travel northwest over Washington and landed about 14 miles off the coast. Scientists tracked the bolide with seismographs, weather satellites and other NASA equipment; some registering readings as far away as Manitoba, Canada.

This was one of the largest bolides produced in the past 20 years, Fries said. It came into the atmosphere as one rock, roughly the size of a minivan. Made up of rock and ice, it quickly broke down into smaller pieces, with the largest pieces – about the size of a brick – hitting the ocean.

"Most of the mass is gone as it enters the atmosphere," Fries said. "What survived was about 1 percent of what entered."

Many reported a big boom after the stream of light Tuesday, Fries said. At 14 kilometers a second, the bolide was fast enough to cause a sonic boom that rattled windows and shook homes.

A meteorite falls somewhere on Earth about once every day, Fries said, with most being much smaller than what splashed into the Pacific Wednesday night. From those, pieces from only about 12 meteorites are found each year.

Too bad the bolide over Washington ended in the ocean, Fries said. Bolides this big are rare, and it would have been great to study the rock that landed. Most meteors are around 4.5 billion years old and offer a look at the cosmic past.

"It gives us not just a window into the past but an actual piece of the solar system's past," Fries said.

It's not too rare to see a fireball. But for those who saw the big boom of light Tuesday night, it was a special experience.

"I've seen a few fireballs," Fries said. "But never one large enough to shake the ground."

Comment by M. Difato on March 7, 2018 at 2:55pm

Bright flash of light across the Ural mountains – Fireball caught over Chelyabinsk

 This happened on March 6, 2018 across the Ural mountains in Russia. And three days before, on March 3, 2018, another fireball lit up the sky over Chelyabinsk:

and the resulting bright flash:

Comment by Juan F Martinez on March 7, 2018 at 4:29am

‘Potentially hazardous’ asteroid bigger than Golden Gate bridge hurtles towards Earth

Comment by Scott on March 3, 2018 at 5:23am

American Meteor Society received over 80 reports about a fireball seen over Wisconsin on Wednesday, February 28, 2018 around 8:46pm local time.

Viewers reported seeing a green streak across the sky moving from northeast to southwest.

American Meteor Society report

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 26, 2018 at 11:52pm

Events in 2018   751-2018

AMS received 9 reports about a fireball seen over Overijssel, Île-de-France, England, Bretagne, Zuid-Holland, Pays de la Loire, Brandenburg and Friesland on Saturday, February 24th 2018 around 19:44 UT.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 26, 2018 at 6:35pm

Fireball February 24, 0h11m over Belgium

Comment by Juan F Martinez on February 26, 2018 at 2:17pm
Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 20, 2018 at 1:41am

Events in 2018   618-2018

AMS received 38 reports about a fireball seen over WA, British Columbia, OR and Washington on Monday, February 19th 2018 around 04:55 UT.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 20, 2018 at 1:35am

Green 'fireball' meteor Sunday wows Lower Mainland, Vancouver Island

Object streaking across sky northward spotted from Vancouver, Victoria, and U.S.

A meteor is captured by Keller, Wash. photographer Rocky Raybell on Nov. 11, 2014. Another such fireball, but green in colour, was seen by many over Metro Vancouver on Sunday, Feb. 18, 2018.

Courtesy Rocky Raybell/Flickr Creative commons

A meteor is captured by Keller, Wash. photographer Rocky Raybell on Nov. 11, 2014. Another such fireball, but green in colour, was seen by many over Metro Vancouver on Sunday, Feb. 18, 2018.

A large, green-turquoise object with an unusually long tail streaked across the skies of British Columbia's Lower Mainland on Sunday evening, around 8:50 p.m.

The meteor was witnessed by Metro from the TransCanada Highway near Chilliwack, to the northwest and seemingly heading northward.

Others in the region described it as a "fireball," and witnesses soon took to Twitter to confirm their accounts from as far away as Victoria, B.C. and Seattle.

Meteorologist Chris Doyle, Enviroment and Climate Change Canada's acting associate regional director of prediction services, saw the object and tweeted what he saw.

"Just saw a meteor … arguably a fireball … in the sky to the (south) of Granville island," the former Vancouver Olympics chief meteorologist posted to Twitter at 8:52 p.m. "Green flash and trail."

Others chimed in that they, too, had seen the object, some describing its colour as closer to turquoise. But all agreed it was an unusual sight much larger than a typical meteor.

"Just saw a meterorite," tweeted Suzanne Mitchell at 9 p.m. from Vancouver Island. "Orange and turquoise fireball streak across the sky over Mt. Benson in Nanaimo. Wow!"

In fact, a meteorite is a meteor that has impacted the ground, and no accounts yet surfaced of any reported impact with Earth, indicating the object likely burned up in the atmosphere.

Another Vancouver Island resident, in Victoria, saw the green fireball, too.

"I think I saw a green shooting star or meteor over #yyj tonight," tweeted Patricia Sharratt.

"We saw it too!" tweeted Greater Vancouver Board of Trade communications manager Greg Hoekstra at 9:16 p.m. Sunday. "From the West End it looked like a bright streak in the sky over UBC. A shooting star or meteor?"

Alex Ruiz, the B.C. Lions digital manager, wrote she saw the fireball and knew it was out of the ordinary.

"It looked like it changed colours, that’s why we thought meteor," Ruiz tweeted. "Or something big entering the atmosphere. Definitely not just a shooting star. Crazy."

Another witness reported the sight from the North Shore.

"Saw it from the pier in North Van while staring at the skyline!" tweeted Justine Estelle at 9:23 p.m. "Wondered if anyone else saw it."

The fireball was seen from Washington State, as well.

"Just saw a huge meteor burning in the sky over Puget Sound, Seattle," tweeted Tom Schmitz, a digital marketing expert. "Blue-green fireball. I haven't seen one that big in over 20 years."

Green fireballs have an extensive history — and modern lore — on the continent, with numerous sightings particularly in the southern U.S. since the 1940s which have spurred Cold War, atomic testing and UFO-related conspiracies, including a high-level military investigation.

Nonetheless, despite their popularity in the world of ufologists, most experts agree green fireballs are natural in origin. Astronomers call them "spectacular bolide" or fireball meteors. One such large green fireball was seen over Cold Lake, Alberta in 2011.

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