Lost Asteroid 2010 WC9 to come close to Earth on May 15

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In February of 2018 in Russian Federation offered for Dollars 210 billion to create a fusion megarocket to repel the attack from outer space (asteroid defense weapon).

This might seem like a long way away from us, but it is actually one of the closest known approaches of an asteroid of this size. The experts, not being able to completely comprehend the asteroid, again re-imaged it on 10 May and named it as 2010 WC9.

Asteroid 2010 WC9 is travelling though space at a speed of 28,655 miles per hour (46,116 km/h).

Although asteroids coming close to Earth are no longer unusual and scary, judging by the number of asteroids that have passed next to our planet's orbit just in this year alone, people still worry whether there would be an impact that could cause catastrophic consequences.

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During the 2018 return, closest approach of asteroid 2010 WC9 will happen on May 15 at 22:05 UTC (6:05 pm EDT; translate to your time).

It will be the closest approach of this asteroid in almost 300 years, NASA says.

The Planet 2010 WC9 will certainly not be intense adequate to be noticeable to the human eye as it flies past Earth, however it will certainly be gotten by amateur telescopes that are directed at the best instructions at the correct time.

We are planning to broadcast this asteroid live to our Facebook page on the night of May 14, likely around midnight, if the weather forecast remains positive.

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Massive "lost" asteroid to flyby Earth on May 15. The asteroid will move pretty fast (30 seconds of arc per minute). We are of course collecting astrometric data whilst this is happening, but the motion of the asteroid will be apparent every five seconds! The asteroid can be observed even in a small telescope.

For those that want to view from the convenience of their very own houses, Northolt Branch Observatories in London, England stated that it will certainly transmit the planet live from its Facebook web page.

The asteroid was originally discovered in 2010 by The Catalina Sky Survey in Arizona, but was then lost when it "became too faint to see", according to EarthSky.

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