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 Starr DiGiacomo on November 3, 2020 at 2:22am

Fireball booms across US on Halloween - 'Brightest shooting star of my life'

A FIREBALL which some have described as the biggest and brightest they had ever seen boomed over northeastern USA on Halloween.

UPDATED: 14:35, Mon, Nov 2, 2020

The spooky season kicked off with a bang on Halloween when residents across nine states witnessed a huge fireball. The meteor was so big and bright that it could be seen in the north of Michigan, all the way down to Georgia, more than 900 kilometres away.

Witnesses described the booming fireball as having a plethora of colours, mainly blue, white and green, coming from the main body as it hit Earth's atmosphere.

Almost 200 people flocked to the International Meteor Organisation (IMO) to report their sightings.

One video captured by a security camera shows the fireball seemingly getting bigger and bigger as it approaches the surface before simply disappearing.

Shawna added: "Seemed closer than any other falling star or fireball I’d ever seen.

"Had a white to light yellow head with a green to blue tail and seemed to have a white streak behind it but not a long one.

"I thought it was a firecracker at first but it didn’t make sense to be falling and I never heard a noise."

Shae reported to the IMO: "I have never seen anything like it in my life!"

Stephanie said: "Very bright green light streaked across the sky not very high in altitude, larger than any other shooting star I've seen."

Tracy added: "Looked like the brightest shooting star in my life."

Rhonda stated: "Never saw anything like this - it was big, bright, & colourful.

"Compared to other shooting stars or meteor showers, this looked much closer. Only lasted about 4 seconds, then simply vanished!"

Fireballs are the result of meteors hitting the atmosphere.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on October 27, 2020 at 3:43am

Huge Fireball Meteor over Alaska Sets off Volcano Warning System 360 Miles Away

10/26/20 AT 10:48 AM EDT

huge "fireball" meteor that lit up skies across west Alaska also set off newly installed sensors for detecting volcanic activity, the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) has said.

The event, which took place on October 15, triggered six of the sensors' alarms at a new monitoring station on the Kenai Peninsula. The sensors are built to detect low-frequency sound waves in the atmosphere during volcanic activity, but in this case they picked up waves coming from the meteor that had streaked across the sky around 360 miles away.

In a Facebook post, the USGS said the meteor also triggered an alarm at Mount Spurr—a large, active volcano that sits around 80 miles from Anchorage that last erupted in 1992. However, as other monitoring systems also picked up on the waves, "it quickly became clear that this was not activity at Mount Spur," the post said.

Scientists with the USGS Alaska Volcano Observatory worked with researchers from the University of Alaska Fairbanks Geophysical Institute to investigate the cause. They found the meteor passed over Alaska around 40 miles from the Athabaskan community of Kaltag, which sits on the Yukon River.

In a blog post for the American Geophysical Union, UAF science writer Ned Rozell said witnesses reported the fireball in regions hundreds of miles apart. One resident of Ruby described it as an "enormous ball of light in the sky," saying it was moving north to south. Another resident said it looked like "fireworks" that split into four dots.

David Fee, head of the infrasound program at UAF's Geophysical Institute and researcher with the AVO, said he believes the meteor exploded somewhere east of Kaltag. "I typically don't work on meteors, but they are often really nice infrasound sources to help better understand the performance of our networks, and I think provide valuable information on meteors and bolides themselves," he said

Meteors are small bits of space rock that enter Earth's atmosphere. When they do, they burn up, producing a bright light that streaks across the sky. If any rock survives, it falls to Earth and becomes a meteorite. Fee said they believe the meteorite from the event probably hit the ground somewhere north of the Innoko River and that the remains will now be buried with snow.

Over a dozen meteors are thought to hit Earth's atmosphere every day. So far this year, the American Meteor Society has recorded more than 570 events where there were more than five sightings. This includes a fireball passing over California on October 23, which was reported by 81 people. Witnesses described the fireball as being almost as bright as the moon. One onlooker said it was the "most amazing" thing they had ever seen

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on October 24, 2020 at 7:56pm

WATCH: Colorful fireball blazes across Puerto Rican skies as Google Loon project sparks hundreds of UFO reports

Comment by Juan F Martinez on October 19, 2020 at 9:07pm

"Mothership Underbelly" in OREGON Sky! | Possible Debris Field Spotted From ISS Near Earth — MrBB333

Comment by Juan F Martinez on October 14, 2020 at 6:03pm


Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on October 13, 2020 at 3:51am

Meteorite Lights up Sky Above Mexico As Hurricane Delta Hits and Earthquakes Strike Country

10/7/20 AT 12:23 PM EDT

fireball was spotted in the night sky above north-eastern Mexico on Tuesday, as Hurricane Delta made landfall in the Yucatán Peninsula and several minor earthquakes struck the country.

The fireball was most visible above the states of Nuevo León, Coahuila and Tamaulipas, which border the U.S., around 10:14 p.m. local time, according to the Global Atmospheric Monitoring Agency—part of Mexico's Institute of Geological and Atmospheric Research.

Some amazed eyewitnesses—as well as some security cameras, webcams and doorbell camss—managed to capture footage of the fireball as it blazed through the atmosphere

Cameras in Monterrey—the state capital of Nuevo León—captured images of the fireball briefly illuminating the night sky above the city

Fireballs are unusually bright meteors—the streaks of light that appear in the sky when small pieces of asteroids or comets enter the Earth's atmosphere and burn up. If these objects avoid completely disintegrating and manage to reach the ground they are known as meteorites

Local reports suggest that the meteorite fell near Ciudad Victoria, the capital of the state of Tamaulipas. Mexican news outlet Milenio reported that the meteorite set fire to bushes in the area where it fell, with local firefighter teams responding to the incident.

The fall of the meteorite came as Hurricane Delta made landfall in Mexico's Yucatán Peninsula, bringing winds of around 110 miles per hour.

The Category 2 hurricane struck the coast in between the popular tourist resorts of Cancún and Playa del Carmen, accordion to the U.S. National Hurricane Center (NHC.)

The NHC has said that Delta will bring a "life-threatening storm surge" and "dangerous winds" to parts of the northern Yucatán into early Wednesday morning. This could lead to significant flash flooding that will affect the northern part of the peninsula through early Thursday.

After passing the Yucatán, Delta is predicted to move northwards toward the U.S. Gulf Coast as it grows in size, "where there is an increasing likelihood of life-threatening storm surge and dangerous hurricane-force winds beginning Friday, particularly for portions of the Louisiana coast," the NHC said.

In addition to these natural phenomena, Mexico was also struck by several earthquakes on Wednesday, with 14 measuring 4.0 or more in magnitude on the Richter scale. The most powerful of these, which struck in the southern state of Oaxaca, had a magnitude of 4.3, which is classified as a "light" earthquake. These are often felt but only cause minor damage.

Mexico is one of the most seismically active countries in the world, located at the meeting point of three large tectonic plates—vast chunks of the Earth's crust. The movement of these plates leads to earthquakes and volcanic activity.

In fact, in the past three months Mexico has experienced an average of just over 30 earthquakes above magnitude 1.0 every day, according to Volcano Discovery.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on October 13, 2020 at 3:37am
  • 11 HOURS AGO
Fireball booms over UK as residents describe 'the best I've ever seen'

Fireball booms over UK as residents describe 'the best I've ever seen'

A FIREBALL which hit over northern Europe was so bright that one eye witness in Britain described it as one of the "best and biggest" they'd ever seen. Read full article: Fireball booms over UK as residents desc...→ website is down

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on October 13, 2020 at 3:32am

A meteor-like object green in color shot through the state of Michigan earlier today. Spotted by residents in Detroit, Lansing and even Grand Rapids, the green colored fireball shot over our state in a matter of seconds before it hurled itself through six states.

The green speedy object was caught on video by one observer.

Astronomers are guessing its a nickel based fireball.  In Meteor terminology, a fireball is defined as  a meteor brighter than the planet Venus. Sometimes mistaken for a Bolide, which is the light emitted from a meteoroid or asteroid as it explodes in the atmosphere, the fireball doesn't explode but is so bright it appears as if it is exploding. Many witnesses reported expecting to hear an explosion after it shot through the skies above them.

Several thousand fireball-like meteors occur in earth's atmosphere almost daily so its quite shocking that they are not reported more often. Fireballs during daylight and over vast amounts of uninhabited oceans and rural areas are probably the reasons they are not reported more often.

You can report it to the American Meteor Society who make a living collecting meteor reports. Their goal is to get multiple reports and then be able to assemble a trajectory path that the fireball has taken.  Don't be alarmed if you hear a huge noise accompanied by the sighting.  Sonic booms and electrophonic sounds are all to familiar with the passing of larger fireballs.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on October 4, 2020 at 10:44pm
Events in 2020  5489-2020 KML

We received 38 reports about a fireball seen over Paraná, Rio Grande do Sul and Santa Catarina on Thursday, October 1st 2020 around 04:08 UT.

and another:


Thursday, October 1, 2020 11:51AM EDT

BARRIE, ONT. -- Dashcam video captured the moment a suspected meteor blazed across the sky near Barrie.

"Did you see that!" one person is heard saying as the bright light flashed briefly in the dark sky.

The vehicle occupants that witnessed the fireball were travelling south on Highway 400 around 6:30 Wednesday morning near Highway 89 by the Cookstown Tanger Outlet Mall.

Dashcam video captured the moment a suspected meteor blazed across the sky near Barrie.

"Did you see that!" one person is heard saying as the bright light flashed briefly in the dark sky.

The vehicle occupants that witnessed the fireball were travelling south on Highway 400 around 6:30 Wednesday morning near Highway 89 by the Cookstown Tanger Outlet Mall.

and another:

The story behind the fireball that lit up the sky Wednesday morning

CLEVELAND — A bright flash of light streaked across the pre-dawn sky on Wednesday morning. A meteor, or small piece of space rock, struck the Earth's atmosphere at 6:24 a.m. EDT. The bright flash was observed at over 700 locations in 15 states. Sightings of this shooting star came in from the big cities along the East Coast, as far west as Chicago and Michigan, and as far south as South Carolina. Needless to say, it got a lot of attention.

Based on these reports, scientists estimate any leftover chunks of this celestial visitor likely landed somewhere in Eastern Ohio, just south of Youngstown. The image shows the likely landing location of any small chunk of rock, somewhere between Salem in Columbiana County and East Liverpool.

"Based on previous, I would estimate size, something which would fit on your hand," said Jay Reynolds, a professor in the Physics department at Cleveland State University.

He also believes this shooting star likely contained magnesium based on the observed brightness.

Meteor showers are a common sight around the world. Most shooting stars are the size of a grain of sand. Some, however rarely, can be much larger and more destructive.

Back in 2013, a meteor exploded over Chelyabinsk, Russia. The loud explosion blew out every pane of glass in the city resulting in 1,400 injuries. That meteor was estimated to be 56 feet in diameter, weighing 10,000 metric tons.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on October 2, 2020 at 4:05am

A streak of light and then a bright flash was seen cutting across the sky early on Wednesday morning.
October 1, 2020 at 11:01 am

PITTSBURGH (KDKA/AP) – Did you see it?

Early on Wednesday morning, several social media users in Pittsburgh and up and down the East Coast say they saw a bright flash of light and a streak in the sky.

The flash of light occurred just before 6:30 a.m. A trucker driving along I-76 in Pennsylvania was able to capture video of the flash from their dashcam.

The American Meteor Society, a nonprofit group, said it received more than 200 reports of a bright fireball over eastern Ohio. Robert Lunsford, a society official, said the fireball was most likely a random meteor not associated with any known meteor shower.

It takes an object only the size of a softball to create a flash as bright as the full moon, Lunsford said. This object was probably a bit larger, Lunsford said, but more analysis would be needed to determine its size.

KDKA spoke to a science writer who explained the fireball was most likely a meteor falling toward earth. While meteors aren’t rare, seeing one, especially one this bright, doesn’t happen often.

“We saw a really exceptional meteor, which is when a piece of debris from outer space, either rock or metal, hits the atmosphere,” said science writer Ralph Crewe.

Crewe says the speed of the meteor is what caused it to heat so quickly, and being able to see large fireballs like this one is rare.

“They actually happen pretty frequently but not usually in over-populated areas. Most of the earth is the ocean, so we’re lucky to get to see one like this,” he told KDKA’s Lisa Washington.

The American Meteor society said preliminary reports show the fireball traveled from southeast to northwest and ended its flight somewhere over North Benton, Ohio — about 77 miles from Pittsburgh.

The National Weather Service in Pittsburgh said it was aware of the reports but had no information.

Officials at the University of Pittsburgh’s Allegheny Observatory did not immediately comment.

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