December 2nd 2022
Two fireballs happened on November 29th 2022.
The first one took place at 00h03 UT, while the second one appeared on the sky at 22h22 UT.
Both of them were registered with several of the SMART Project’s detectors operated at Calar Alto (Almería), Ayora (Valencia), Faro de Cullera (Valencia), La Hita (Toledo), Sierra Nevada (Granada), La Sagra (Granada) and Seville observatories.
And, as usual, some of the external Calar Alto cameras also registered these events.
November 14th 2022
Two bright fireballs were observed during the night of November 13th 2022.
The first of them happened at 01h42 UT (02h42 Spanish Local Time) above Ciudad Real (Mid-South Spain) skies.
The second object was registered at 02h47 UT (03h47 Spanish Local Time). This one flew Granada (South Spain) skies.
Some of the SMART Project’s detector registered both events.
External cameras operated at Calar Alto Observatory in Almería, also could follow both objects.
November 9th 2022
Since November began, fireball activity has been increased a lot.
Besides the big event in South France, commented in previous article, several fireballs could be registered from the SMART Station’s detectors operated at different observatories: Calar Alto in Almería, La Sagra and Sierra Nevada in Granada, La Hita in Toledo, Huelva, El Aljarafe in Seville and Seville.
Different external cameras operated at Calar Alto Observatory also registered these events.
October 5th 2022
A bright fireball crossed the sky over the french Pyrenees in the Southern France at midnight (01:00 Spanish Local Time) during October 4th to 5th night. It could be registered by the surveillance webcams system in Calar Alto Observatory (Almería) from a stunning distance over 700km.
October 14th 2022
October is being a great month concerning fireballs.
On October 14th, at 18h46 UT (20h46 Spanish local time), another impressive fireball could be registered with the SMART Project’s detectors operated at Calar Alto (Almería), La Hita (Toledo), La Sagra (Granada), Sierra Nevada (Granada), Huelva and Seville observatories.
In this occasion, two of the external cameras located at Calar Alto Observatory, in Almería, could record the total path of this event, from its beginning to its explosive end.
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