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 Juan F Martinez on February 13, 2020 at 4:56pm
Watch: Meteorite falls in Alwar factory compound; locals claim 'celestial event'
12 FEBRUARY 2020  A meteor shower, that took place at 5:11 am in Itarana Industrial area in Alwar, Rajasthan was captured in videos on Tuesday. Earlier reports had suggested that the meteorite caused a 20-feet deep crater in the factory compound, however, no damage was caused to people living in the vicinity. 

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 11, 2020 at 2:52am
Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 11, 2020 at 2:45am

SPACE INVADER - Brilliant CCTV footage captured fireball meteor as it shot across the Bradford sky

This is the moment a meteor exploded spectacularly in Bradford's night sky and was captured on a doorbell security camera.
Carl Seed, 49, expected to spot a curious cat when his security camera alerted him to “suspicious movement” - but it was a meteor lighting up the sky.
The stunning footage shows rooftops in the Apperley Bridge area illuminated by the passing fireball meteor as it shot across the sky at 11.30pm last Monday. 
The electrician was about to jet off to work early Tuesday morning when he checked the footage and was shocked to see an exploding meteor speeding across the sky.

Carl, from Bradford, said he was amazed by how close the meteor appeared to be - although it is likely it exploded 60km up in space.

Carl, from Bradford, said he was amazed by how close the meteor appeared to be - although it is likely it exploded 60km up in space.
The dad-of-two said: “I was quite surprised because I didn’t hear anything the night before, but I wanted to know what it was.
“I didn’t plan it as I had no idea there even was a meteor the night it happened - but my CCTV camera will notify me when there’s any suspicious movement.

“Nothing generally happens, it’s mostly just cats - but you never expect something like a meteorite.
“It was unexpected and I spent all day at work just trying to figure out what it was.
“It was this massive bright flash and it just lit everything up - it’s not the sort of thing you see every day.
“It looked like it exploded so close to ground, but I heard it was actually thousands of miles in the air - just crazy.
“I’m chuffed I got the video because it’s quite cool and unusual.”
There was a flurry of meteor sightings submitted from all over the UK and Europe at the same time.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 6, 2020 at 3:27am 29-

Dramatic moment a huge fireball flew over north Norfolk
PUBLISHED: 11:56 05 February 2020

A 29 yr year-old man from Sustead, who did not want to be named, caught the moment the chunk of space rock flew over Norfolk between Alby and Hanworth. Picture: Supplied
A man was left stunned as he caught the moment a fireball flew over the north Norfolk coast

A 29-year-old man from Sustead, who did not want to be named, filmed the chunk of space rock over Norfolk between Alby and Hanworth.
The footage was taken at 10.30pm on Monday, February 3 when the man, who preferred to remain anonymous, was driving home after meeting his friends.
The man said: "I haven't seen anything like this before. I have seen the odd shooting star but this illuminated the whole sky.
"I did think it could be a firework to begin with but quickly discounted that as it was just too large and bright."

Mark Thompson, astronomer and TV presenter, said: "It is quite tricky to ascertain exactly what the object is in footage like this. My initial assessment is that this is an object classed as a fireball.
"These are related very closely to meteors and meteorites and all are rocks travelling through space that happen to collide with Earth.
"As they fall through the Earth's atmosphere, the presence of the gas causes the plummeting rock to give off the characteristic glow that we perceive as shooting stars although they are not related to stars.
"A meteor is a space rock that gets destroyed high up in the atmosphere: a meteorite is the same but survives the fiery plunge to land on Earth, and a fireball is just a bigger and brighter version.
"I see footage like this maybe a couple of times a year but there are many more that do not get caught on camera.

"You have to be looking in the right direction at the right time."

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 6, 2020 at 3:20am

Meteor Explodes Depicting A Bright Burning Fireball Over Derby Sky

Meteor Explodes Depicting A Bright Burning Fireball
A clueless occupant of Derby has coincidentally caught a fantastic film of a fireball detonating in the sky. Gary Rogers, 52, was stunned to get a book from his savvy doorbell cautioning him to suspicious movement outside his home. Be that as it may, he wasn’t being burgled or visited by some dodgy character of the night. His doorbell had seen a meteor searing over the sky before detonating in a tremendous, brilliant fireball.

Mr. Rogers stated: ‘I was sleeping and was going to rest when my telephone pinged. I could barely handle it. ‘I thought it was a firecracker from the start. However, I tuned in to the sound, and you couldn’t hear any commotion.
‘I’ve seen falling stars previously; however, never a meteor. I thought it’s unquestionably not a firecracker, and it was unreasonably splendid for that. ‘The entire skyline was lit up, and there was no stable. ‘I saw the path first; then it detonated into the sky. I realized later it was a meteor. ‘There was an immense half-circle streak. It was delightful to see. ‘I demonstrated it to my child Euan, and he was truly energized.

‘I was anticipating that it should be a fox or hedgehog-like normal. My companions have been stating it resembles something out of War of the Worlds.’ It is unordinary for a fireball to be gotten on camera. Loot Dawes, the administrator of Sherwood Observatory, stated: ‘Mr. Rogers was fortunate to get such a decent brilliant one.

‘However, you’d be astonished what number of these do come into the climate whenever of year.’ Meteors hit Earth regularly and, for the most part, detonate innocuously in the sky. In any case, now and again, they endure their excursion into the air and tumble to Earth as shooting stars – conceivably causing enormous harm.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 25, 2020 at 5:20pm

Unidentified Fiery Object!

23 January 2020

On 18 January 2020 at 16:44 UTC (17:44 local time), two fireball cameras in ESA’s FRIPON camera network spotted a stream of light in the skies above northwestern Germany. The trajectory of the ball of fire suggests a small meteorite could have landed in the vicinity of Oldenburg

The fireball streams across top-left of the image, taken by a FRIPON camera at the University of Oldenburg
Fireballs are caused as small asteroids strike Earth’s atmosphere, entirely or almost entirely burning up due to friction,The object that impacted Earth on this occasion is estimated to have been just 10-40 cm in diameter, before it entered the atmosphere. The observed fireball flew in a south to north direction, west of the German city of Cloppenburg and heading towards the nearby city of Friesoythe.
It is possible that one, or even several small pieces survived the journey through our protective atmosphere and reached the ground as meteorites. Such meteorites however will be just a few grams in mass and difficult to find. and appearing in the sky brighter than the planet Venus.

Comment by Ovidiu Pricopi on January 24, 2020 at 6:12pm
Comment by Juan F Martinez on January 24, 2020 at 2:30pm

Extremely rare bolide meteor fireball caught on video in the sky over Bude in Cornwall 23 JAN 2020

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 23, 2020 at 6:00am

‘Looked like a roman candle:’ people witness fireball in Sask. sky

January 20, 2020 10:03 am

The Land of the Living Skies lived up to its name early Monday.

A number of people said they witnessed a bright light with a tail shoot across the sky around 7:10 a.m.

“All of a sudden you see this big blueish-green streak come across due north. It was coming through the fog and clouds. It was really quite bright,” said Chad Parenteau, who captured the mystery light on his dash cam near Wakaw.

Shea Olson, who was driving northeast of Saskatoon near Aberdeen, also witnessed the phenomenon, which many believe was a meteor.

“Almost looked like a roman candle, but was a lot higher. A big green ball just came shooting across the sky,” he said, adding it lasted only a few seconds before it was gone.

Daryl Janzen, a departmental assistant in the physics department at the University of Saskatchewan, confirmed the sighting as a meteor.

“Looks like it’s a fireball, which is a bright meteor,” he said after viewing footage of the bright flash.

“It’s probably an asteroid hitting our atmosphere. This is probably just a larger one that burns brighter.”

Janzen could only speculate where the object landed, or if it landed anywhere at all.

The fireball could be a comet that completely burned up in the atmosphere. An asteroid has a better chance of remaining intact, according to Janzen.

“Even bright fireballs don’t all make it to the ground,” Janzen said.

Sightings were also reported as far away as Kyle and North Battleford.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 23, 2020 at 5:24am

Fireball meteor reported over Cyprus

January 22, 2020 at 7:58am

The Cyprus Astronomy Organisation took to social media last night to report that a bright fireball meteor had been observed after 10 pm in the sky over Cyprus.

It also urged the public to report their own sightings and to complete if possible an attached report.

Sightings were reported from across the island

Fireballs are meteors that appear brighter than normal, the International Meteor Organisation explains on its website.

A great majority of the material orbiting in outer space are tiny sub-millimeter sized bits of stone, ice, or metal, or a combination of these materials. These are known as micrometeoroids or simply space dust. These tiny fragments cannot produce enough light to be seen when encountering the atmosphere and yet they contribute many tons of material to the Earth’s weight each year. As the size of these objects approach a millimeter, they begin to produce enough light to be seen upon entry to the upper atmosphere as ordinary meteors.

Due to the velocity at which they strike the Earth’s atmosphere, fragments larger than 1 millimeter have the capability to produce a bright flash as they streak through the heavens above. These bright meteors are what we call fireballs and they often strike fear and awe for those who witness them.

Fireballs actually occur every day all over the Earth. To the individual though, they are a rare spectacle that is witnessed very few times per lifetime. It must be remembered that fireballs also occur during the day or on a cloudy night. They also occur over the ocean or over uninhabited portions of land. Even if a fireball occurs over your location, you need to be outside facing the right direction or you will still miss it. Therefore the International Meteor Organisation takes keen interest in these sightings in the hope that its origin can be determined and that perhaps meteorites can be recovered, it added.

Only true fireballs have the ability to survive all the way down to the Earth’s surface. The easiest method to determine whether a meteor was a fireball or not, is to estimate its brightness. If the object you witnessed is brighter than any object in the sky except for the sun and the moon, then it is a fireball. Another important factor is the duration of a fireball. While larger than most all other meteors entering the atmosphere, they still are traveling at tremendous velocities. Like ordinary meteors, they will suffer disintegration and will slow down to the point where they no longer produce light. This usually takes only a few seconds. Rarely a very large fireball will last 5-10 seconds before it is extinguished. If your object lasts in excess of 10 seconds it is most likely a satellite or some sort of aircraft and not a fireball.

The brightness is difficult to estimate but most fireballs are usually in the range of magnitude -5 to -10. Magnitude -5 is equivalent to the planet Venus at its brightest. At this magnitude a fireball can cast a very faint shadow under the darkest conditions. As fireballs increase in brightest (from -5 to -10) the shadows become pronounced and easier to see. At magnitude -9, the light from a fireball is equivalent to the light produced by a half-illuminated moon. At magnitude -13, the light from a fireball is equivalent to the light produced by a full moon. Fireballs brighter than the full moon are exceedingly rare.

and another:

Watch dramatic moment fireball crashes to earth

UPDATED: 10:31 22 January 2020

A couple were left stunned as they watched a fireball crashing to earth in East Anglia

It was spotted across Norfolk and Suffolk on Sunday, January 19 with sightings in Haddiscoe, Norwich, Blakeney, East Rudham and Wells.

Matthew and Claire Ling were travelling near Ipswich when they spotted it at 5.12pm.

Mr Ling, from Woodbridge, said: "It was totally coincidental. We saw this intense white light to the right of us.

"The trajectory was unlike a plane or a drone. It was coming over Tattingtone, towards the river. It was quite impressive and fascinating to watch. When we got home my wife said it must have been a meteor or a fireball."

It was reported to the UK Meteor Network Twitter site, and Dan Self, chairman of Breckland Astronomical Society, said: "Fireballs can hit the atmosphere at up to 70km a second. This fireball could probably have been seen all over England."

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