Fireballs captured on video across the New Hampshire sky

At least two fireballs lit up the New Hampshire sky on Thursday night, the fireballs were captured on separate cameras arching across the sky, and the first two were captured by a dash cam at 9:14 p.m. in Dover. The video, provided by Rob Wright Images, shows a bright line flashing green before disappearing. Another photo was taken by Erikas Ara over Lake Winnipesaukee at 10:55 p.m. It can be seen in the water. The American Meteorological Society has received more than 100 reports of past fireballs. Based on the observations, the meteorite likely crossed the Atlantic, starting right at Martha’s Vineyard and traveling from west to southwest, and there were much fewer observations than subsequent fireball, with only four reports submitted to AMS. Due to the small number of reports, it is difficult to estimate where the meteorite crossed the sky, but the sightings came from as far away as Montreal and New Brunswick, fireballs are very bright meteorites that can sometimes explode in a bright flash at the end. It could be related to a meteor shower, but there aren’t any particularly active pools at the moment. Leonid’s meteor shower reaches its peak in two weeks. Sky conditions in New Hampshire have been excellent to watch lately, with cool, clear nights. If you head outside at night in the coming days, you will see a waxing moon and be able to see very bright Jupiter and bright red Mars in the eastern part of the sky after sunset.

At least two warballs lit up the New Hampshire sky on Thursday night.

The fireballs were spotted on separate cameras curving across the sky.

The first photo was taken on a dash cam at 9:14 p.m. in Dover. The video, provided by Rob Wright Images, shows a bright line flashing green before disappearing.

Erikas Ara captured another camera image over Lake Winnipesaukee at 10:55 p.m., where someone draws a long arc across the sky, its reflection can even be seen in the water.

The American Meteorological Society has received more than 100 reports of past fireballs. Based on the observations, the meteorite likely crossed the Atlantic, starting right at Martha’s Vineyard and traveling from west to southwest.

There were far fewer observations of the subsequent fireball, with only four reports submitted to AMS. Due to the small number of reports, it is difficult to estimate where the meteorite crossed the sky, but the sightings came from as far away as Montreal and New Brunswick.

Fireballs are very bright meteors that can sometimes explode in a bright flash at the end. It could be related to a meteor shower, but there aren’t any particularly active pools at the moment. Leonid meteor shower peaks in two weeks.

Sky conditions in New Hampshire have been excellent to watch lately, with cool, clear nights. If you head outside at night in the coming days, you will see a waxing moon and be able to see very bright Jupiter and bright red Mars in the eastern part of the sky after sunset.

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