The asteroid will travel at a speed of 14,361 miles per hour when it travels 3,312,944 miles from Earth at 7:54 pm ET.
Astronomers do not believe that the asteroid poses any danger, but the Center for Research on Objects Near NASA Earth is tracking it.
In June, astronomers showed that telescopes could provide enough warning to allow humans to move away from an asteroid on Earth.
Astronomers at the University of Hawaii ATLAS and Pan-STARRS to detect a small asteroid before entering the Earth's atmosphere on the morning of June 22nd.
The asteroid called 2019 MO was 13 feet in diameter and 310 685 miles from Earth. ATLAS observed it four times in 30 minutes around midnight in Hawaii.
Initially, the scouting impact analysis software at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory considered the potential impact as 2. For reference, 0 is "unlikely" and 4 is "likely". David Farnokia, a navigation engineer at JPL, requested additional observations because 12 hours later he noticed an opening near Puerto Rico.
-STARRS also worked and filmed part of the sky where the asteroid could be seen,
Additional images from the Pan-STARRS telescope helped the researchers better determine the entry path of the asteroid, which scored a scout rating of 4.  The calculation coincided and the weather radar in San Juan discovered an asteroid burned in our atmosphere. It entered the atmosphere above the ocean, 236 miles south of town.
ATLAS, which is two telescopes 100 miles apart from the Big Island and Maui, scans the entire sky every two nights for asteroids that could hit Earth. It can spot small asteroids half a day before they arrive on Earth and may point to larger asteroids days before.
Although much of the knowledge about their capabilities and asteroid definitions has been developed after the fact, astronomers believe that ATLAS and Pan-STARRS could help predict more in the future.