— Jeffrey Cardona (@jeffreycardona1) March 31, 2019.
“Dude, did you see that?” – exclaims the casual observer, the former at that time in the car. This video was shot in Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida. No less spectacular celestial phenomenon looked in Youngstown, Bay County:
American nonprofit organization for observation of meteors (American Meteor Society) has recorded a total of 248 messages, and not only from Florida but also from Alabama and South Carolina.
Especially bright meteor was in the sky over Valdosta in southern Georgia, however, faced with the Earth or burned up in the atmosphere, not installed.
Flash in the sky was recorded by the weather satellite equipment, shooting hundreds of images per second to map the path of the storm of storms.
Did you see it? A meteor was caught on the GOES Lightning Mapper (GLM) around 3:52Z or 11:52 PM ET! pic.twitter.com/6FnUCN83EJ
— NWS Tallahassee (@NWSTallahassee) March 31, 2019.
CNN meteorologist Haley brink explains: “the Meteors fly to us quite often, though we don’t always see them. Now, with the help of satellites in the sky and cameras on the Ground, these events are becoming more accessible to the public”. More surprising was the recent emergence of superbolid remaining undetected.