Asteroid 7335 LIVE — NASA says ‘potentially hazardous’ MILE-WIDE space rock makes ‘close approach’ to Earth at 29,000mph

The closest asteroid to Earth this year is expected to pass our planet next week.

According to Nasa, the space rock 7335 (1989 JA) will fly within 2.5million miles from Earth at 29,000 mph on May 27.

According to Nasa close approaches databaseThe rock is a staggering 1.1 mile wide. This makes it four times wider than the Empire State Building.

Although it is classified as “potentially hazardous”Asteroid 73535 is not a threat to Earth’s immediate environment, as it will be within 4.65 Million miles.

According to NASA, the space object will fly by Friday at 10.26 AM EST. Astronomers who are interested in learning more can use a backyard telescope to spot it a few days earlier. Earth Sky.

It should be visible in the sun on May 25, so it will be easier to spot because it looks like an old star.

The Virtual Telescope Project allows you to view the celestial event live on its website. Live streamingThe event will begin on Thursday evening.

Read our Asteroid 7335 live blog for the latest news and updates…

  • Did an asteroid destroy the dinosaurs’ habitat?

    The extinction of the dinosaurs was definitely caused by an asteroid impact, according to a team of scientists who were evaluating whether the newer theory that volcanoes led to their demise was accurate.

    Researchers used several methods to determine the extent of the atmospheric greenhouse gases and temperature records from the past.

    The study suggests that volcanic gases may still have played a part in the fall of the dinosaurs.

  • NASA: Closer approaches

    Every month, hundreds of NEAs pass within 0.05AU of Earth.

    NASA has created a Tablepublic to provide a summary and information on these near approaches.

    The table’s value is the closest to the object. It can be used for assessing its observability during an encounter.

    To emphasize the unfavorable geometry for observations, the maximum brightness value of the encounter is increased by 100 when it occurs in daylight.

  • What is a? ‘potentially hazardous’Continued by an asteroid

    For Nasa to consider an asteroid potentially hazardous, it must be at least 460 feet in size.

    Thousands of near-earth objects (NEOs) are tracked by scientists to monitor whether they’re on a collision course with our planet.

    They are listed by Nasa in its NEO Earth Closer Approaches table.

  • What is a? ‘potentially hazardous’ asteroid?

    Nasa’s Center for Near-Earth Object Studies (CNEOS) explains on its Website: “Potentially Hazardous Asteroids (PHAs) are currently defined based on parameters that measure the asteroid’s potential to make threatening close approaches to the Earth.”

    Large, fast-moving objects in space that are within 4.65 millions miles of Earth are considered to belong to the “Big Bang” category. “potentially hazardous”By careful space organizations.

    Earth could be in serious trouble if they make a small change to their trajectories.

  • When was Asteroid 73535 first detected?

    The first observation was made at the observatory in April 1989. This extended the observation arc of the asteroid by one month prior to its discovery.

  • What type of asteroid 7335 is?

    Asteroid 7335 is an S-type asteroid, which circles the Sun every two years and four months at a distance of 0.9–2.6 AU, per LiveScience.

  • Conclusion: History of asteroid-discovery methods

    Over the next several years, three other asteroids – Pallas, Juno, and Vesta – were identified, with Vesta being discovered in 1807.

    After eight more years spent in vain searching for the answer, many astronomers finally gave up and decided to stop looking.

    Karl Ludwig Hencke on the other side, persevered, and began to search for other asteroids by 1830.

    Five years later, he discovered 5 Astraea. This was the first new asteroid found in 38 years. Six Hebe was discovered in less than two years.

  • Continued History of Asteroid Discovery Methods

    The first object discovered by the group was Ceres. It was mistakenly discovered in 1801 by Giuseppe Piazzi (director of the Palermo Observatory, Sicily).

    He found a star-like object in Taurus’ constellation and followed its movements for several nights.

    These observations were used by Carl Friedrich Gauss later in the year to calculate orbit of this mysterious object. It was found to be between Mars and Jupiter.

    Piazzi’s name was inspired by Ceres (the Roman goddess of Agriculture).

  • The history of asteroid discovery techniques

    Baron Franz Xaver von Zach organized a group of 24 astronomers in search for the missing planet, which was indicated by Titius Bode law as being around 2.8 AU away from the Sun.

    This was partially due to Sir William Herschel’s discovery of the planet Uranus at the distance predicted by the law in 1781.

    These charts were created by hand and included all the stars of the zodiacal band, down to an agreed-upon faintness limit.

    In the hope of finding any moving objects, future evenings would see the sky being surveyed again.

    Observers easily detected that the velocity of the missing planet was about 30 seconds per hour.

  • Asteroid deflection

    Nasa launched the Double Asteroid Redirection Test mission.

    Nasa : “DART is the first-ever mission dedicated to investigating and demonstrating one method of asteroid deflection by changing an asteroid’s motion in space through kinetic impact.”

  • Asteroids frequently approach Earth

    Asteroids that come very close to Earth are fairly common.

    Nasa has previously revealed that car-sized asteroids hit the Earth’s atmosphere at least once a year, but they burn up before reaching the ground.

    A lot of asteroids can be hard to see because they may be hidden by the Sun.

  • 2023 Asteroid proves to be safe

    The Finding a potentially dangerous asteroid earlier this year sent scientists on an emotional roller coaster.

    Astronomers at Arizona’s Mount Lemmon Observatory detected a 70-meter-wide asteroid on January 6, 2022.

    Based on early observations, it appeared that this object had a chance to collide with Earth during its next visit on July 4, 2023.

    Because any ambiguities in an asteroid’s orbit are greatest in the hours following its discovery, astronomers from a variety of observatories hurried to perform follow-up observations.

    It was declared not to be dangerous.

  • Third part of the steroid-pulverizing process

    The PI System of the professor is designed to lift off to a nearby asteroid, and to penetrate it with rods if necessary. Those rods would contain explosives that could be set off and tear the asteroid apart before it hit Earth.

    Lubin would prefer that the asteroid chunks be smaller than 33 feet in size, in case an explosion is required.

    These space rocks could then form a cloud that could still strike the Earth. But, the hope is that much of it would be broken down in Earth’s atmosphere.

    The effectiveness and usefulness of the PI System will depend on factors like the size of the asteroid and its proximity to Earth at the time. “pulverizing.”

    Lubin claims that his system could orbit Earth and be prepared for any unexpected doomsday asteroids.

  • Continued: Steroid-pulverizing system

    Prof Lubin thinks it would be our best chance of protecting Earth from a devastating asteroid collision.

    According to Universe TodayThe professor had previously presented his defense system to the 2021 Planetary Defense Conference, and Nasa was impressed by his idea.

    He is now a Phase One recipient in the Nasa Innovative Advanced Concepts program (NIAC).

    Lubin observed previously: “So far, humanity has been spared large-scale catastrophe as was visited upon our previous tenants, but counting upon being ‘lucky’ is a poor strategy in the longer term.”

    After all, we don’t want the same fate as the dinosaurs.

  • Asteroid-pulverizing device

    Professor Philip Lubin from the University of California Santa Barbara is making something he calls the PI-Terminal Defense for Humanity.

    The PI is the part that stands for “Pulverize It”.

    The system can be explained in a simple way: A rocket carrying lots of explosive rods would approach an incoming large asteroid and smash it into small pieces.

    These small, rocky bits would then fall on Earth and possibly burn up in the atmosphere.

  • What is an exoplanet and how does it work?

    Exoplanets can be defined as planets other than our Solar System. Thousands have been discovered since the 1980s.

    These locations may be possible destinations for extraterrestrial intelligence. They also offer the opportunity to study the evolution of the universe.

    According to Nasa’s exoplanet DatabaseSix of the ten exoplanets discovered this year are larger than Jupiter.

  • How to spot a huge asteroid

    According to Earth SkyBudding astronomers may be able to spot the asteroid with a backyard telescope a few days before May 27, but this is not recommended.

    It should reflect sunlight on May 25, which will make it easier to spot because it looks like a slow-moving star.

    If you want to see the huge space rock, then you will need to look south towards the evening.

  • When to look up

    Nasa says the asteroid should pass Earth at around 14:26 UTCThe time is 10.26 ET Friday, May 27, 2012.

  • ‘Potentially hazardous’ asteroids explained

    Nasa’s Center for Near Earth Object Studies (CNEOS) explains on its Website: “Potentially Hazardous Asteroids (PHAs) are currently defined based on parameters that measure the asteroid’s potential to make threatening close approaches to the Earth.”

    Large, fast-moving space objects within 4.65 million miles from Earth are considered to have been “potentially hazardous”by careful space organizations

    Earth could be in serious trouble if they make a small change to their trajectories.

  • Asteroid 7335 can be ‘potentially dangerous’

    If it were to hit Earth, an asteroid this large would do serious damage.

    The enormous space rock is “potentially hazardous”It is located within 4.65million miles of Earth, according to Nasa.

    However, there’s no need to panic as Asteroid 7335 (1989 JA) should fly by Earth at a distance of about 2.5million miles away.

  • Asteroid number 7335 is expected make a “close approach”

    Nasa expects Asteroid 7335 (1989 JA) to make a close approach to our planet on May 27.

    It is expected to measure up to 1.1 miles in length.

    By comparison, New York’s Empire State Building stands at 1,454 feet tall – making the asteroid four times the size of the iconic building.

  • Scouting explained

    Scout, also known by Near-Earth Asteroid Scout (or Scout), is a miniature spacecraft which flies in space and sends data back to scientists on Earth.

    This data shows scientists potential threats and incoming threats.

    Scout is about the same size as a shoebox.

    “Using a science-grade camera, NEA Scout will obtain data that will help close gaps in knowledge about near-Earth asteroids,” NASA wrote on their website.

  • Largest asteroids: Interamnia

    Interamnia Has a diameter of 217.5 miles and circles the sun once every 1,950 days, or 5.34 years.

    Interamnia is too far from Earth to be explored.

  • Largest asteroids: Hygeia

    It measures 270 miles in diameter Hygiea is the fourth-largest.

    Although it is a large asteroid located in the main belt, its almost spherical shape may make it a dwarf planet.

    If it is granted this status, it would be the smallest dwarf world in our solar system.

    Annibale De Gasparis, an astronomer, discovered the asteroid in 1849.

    Hygiea’s orbit does not bring it close to Earth, hence it is not considered potentially dangerous.

  • Largest asteroids: Pallas

    PalLas was discovered in 1802 and named after the Greek goddess of wisdom.

    It has a diameter of around 318 miles and accounts for about 7 percent of the asteroid belt’s total mass.

    Pallas’ orbit, unlike those of other asteroids, is severely inclined at 34.8 degrees, making it difficult to analyze.


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