In case you haven’t heard, there’s a meteorite about 164 feet wide headed our way and it has a one in 7,000 chance of hitting Earth on September 9th. So what does this mean for you? Basically, if you’re anywhere near the vicinity of Earth on September 9th at 5:00am (local time), you might want to take cover!
What is the QVMeteorite?
The QVMeteorite is a meteorite that was discovered in August of this year. It is about feet wide, and has a one-in-million chance of hitting Earth on the morning of September.
The QVMeteorite was discovered by a group of amateur astronomers in Austria. They were looking through their telescopes when they noticed something strange orbiting the sun. After analyzing the object, they realized that it was a meteorite.
The QVMeteorite is unusual because it contains rare elements that are not found on Earth. These elements include nickel, platinum, and palladium. The QVMeteorite is also rich in iron, which is essential for life.
The QVMeteorite will be traveling through the Earth’s atmosphere soon. This will cause it to heat up, and the chance of it hitting Earth will increase. However, the chances of it hitting any specific location remain very small.
How Close is the Meteorite to Earth?
The meteorite known as QV is about feet wide and has a one in , chance of hitting Earth on the morning of September (Europe).
This small meteorite is currently orbiting the sun, but it has a very low chance of impacting the Earth. If it were to hit the Earth, it would do so without any warning. In fact, there is no way to predict when or where this meteorite will hit.
Even though QV has a very small chance of hitting Earth, it is still an interesting object to watch. Amateur astronomers can track its movements online using special software. Those who are interested can also purchase a ticket to see QV in person at a museum near them.
What to do if You See the Meteorite in the Morning on September 9th
If you see a meteorite in the morning on September 9th, here are some tips on what to do:
1. If you can safely capture the meteorite, do so. This will help ensure that it does not damage any property or injure anyone.
2. If you cannot capture the meteorite, report it to your local emergency services as soon as possible. This will allow them to determine its size, location, and trajectory.
3. Do not touch the meteorite if you can avoid it. It may contain dangerous chemicals or metals that could injure or even kill you.
If you see the meteorite, please take note of the date, time, and location so that we can track its movements. We hope that this event will help us learn more about asteroids and their potential impacts on Earth.
Whether or not you’re on the lookout for a possible meteor shower, be sure to stay up-to-date on all the latest news! Earlier this week, a meteorite named 2006 QV89 was discovered by astronomers in remote parts of Australia. If it does indeed hit Earth on September 9th, it will be one of the largest objects to do so in recorded history. However, even if you don’t happen to see it fall from the sky that day, keep your eyes peeled — there’s always a chance that another one might show up sooner rather than later!