The Living Force
This meteor overflew the south of Spain on 2020 July 3 at about 3:49 local time (equivalent to 1:49 universal time). It was generated by a rock from a comet that hit the atmosphere at around 69,000 km/h. It began at an altitude of about 87 km over the province of Seville, and ended at a height of around 52 km. The total length travelled by the meteoroid in the atmosphere was of about 67 km.
This stunning fireball overflew Spain on 5 July 2020, at about 0:58 local time (which is equivalent to 22:58 universal time on July 4). It was generated by a rock from an asteroid that hit the atmosphere at about 72,000 km/h. The fireball began at an altitude of about 81 km over the province of Toledo, and ended at a height of around 34 km over Madrid.
https://www.spaceweather.com/ said:BRIGHT MORNING COMET: Comets are usually seen in the dark of night. Comet NEOWISE (C/2020 F3) is different. The incredible morning comet is surrounded by twilight-blue. Fred Espenak of Portal, AZ, took this picture just before daybreak on the 4th of July:
"It was my second morning observing Comet NEOWISE," says Espenak. "Wow! The comet was easy to see in 7x40 binoculars. With the naked eye, it was much more difficult, but I think I caught glimpses of it with a bit of averted vision."
Comet NEOWISE passed by the sun near the orbit of Mercury on July 3rd, and it is only now starting to emerge from the sun's glare. Espenak photographed the comet less than an hour before local sunrise while the sky was filled with moderate twilight.
Despite the ambient glare, Espenak was able to accurately estimate the comet's magnitude. "Using the nearby stars Theta Auriga (v=+2.6) and Beta Tauri (Elnath, v=+1.7), I would estimate that the nucleus of NEOWISE was about +2," he says. "If this brightness holds, the comet will become much easier to see in coming days when it can be seen in a darker sky." Sky maps: July 4, 5, 6.
This beautiful meteor overflew the south of Spain on 2020 July 22 at about 3:49 local time (equivalent to 1:49 universal time). It was generated by a rock (a meteoroid) from a comet that hit the atmosphere at around 220,000 km/h. It began at an altitude of about 120 km over the Gulf of Cadiz (Atlantic Ocean), and ended at a height of around 75 km over the sea level.