The stunning sky view of the meteorite will illuminate the UK sky tonight.
The Gemini meteor shower returns every December, peaking Monday night this year and visible until early Tuesday morning.
For those who can’t see the pigeons physically, NASA will broadcast it as well.
Phil Cook, head of NASA’s Meteorological Environment Office, said: “Geminids full of green fireballs are the only rain I encounter on cold, cold December nights.
Meteors As they enter the Earth’s atmosphere at speeds of up to 70 kilometers per second, burning pieces of debris form light lines in the sky.
Gemini is a popular show for fans who watch the stars because they are so bright, fast and often known in so many colors.
They appear mainly white, but some may be yellow and green, or red and blue, which are caused by traces of minerals such as sodium and calcium – the same elements used to color crackers.
Rain can form over 100 meteors per hour at its peak, although people may not be able to see it due to light pollution.
This is one of the few rains that does not appear from the comet, as the asteroid 3200 Python is the source of the falling debris.
People can see the screen with their eyes without a telescope or binoculars.
However, it is advisable not to look directly at the radiation as this may reduce the number of visible meteorites.
Conversely, looking at the page in the darkest part of the sky gives people a better chance of seeing the screen.
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