This fall, Earth has a 1: 7,000 chance of getting non-space visitors: the 2006 QV89 asteroid.
According to the list of ESA space agencies that might be dealing with Earth, space rocks are expected to be struck by our planet on September 9, 2019. This list is updated online on June 6. Of the 10 locations in the list, QV89 finished fourth in 2006.
Compared to the 10 km asteroid that killed unarmed dinosaurs 66 million years ago, QV89, with a diameter of only 40 feet or two bowling lanes, was rather dirty. from end to end.
ESA monitors the asteroid route, but it is not possible for a spacecraft to appear on Earth. According to the ESA model, the 2006 QV89 is estimated to have a range of 6.7 million km (4.2 million miles) on the planet. The moon measures 389,400 kilometers.
In other words, there are opportunities 1 to 7,299 that the 2006 QV89 will hit the planet, ESA announced.
As the name implies, the 2006 QV89 asteroid was launched on August 29, 2006. It was discovered by the Catalina Sky Survey, an organization based at an observatory near Tucson, Arizona. Asteroids are quite common on our planet. After flights in 2019, it is expected that the site will dive from Earth in 2032, 2045 and 2062, ESA reported.
NASA, which also tracks Earth-related objects in the past month along with the ESA for information about how governments and scientists need to deal with the true impact of asteroids. Armageddon fans must forget to blow up a large asteroid bomb. A study published in Icarus magazine in March shows that the bigger the asteroid, the harder it is to explode.