Leonid's meteor shower is set to appear in the night sky tonight.
The Leonids will peak late Saturday evening by early Sunday morning. Best viewed around midnight on Saturday night (November 16).
According to NASA, the Leonids are considered to be the main rain, although the frequency is 15 low meteors per hour. The high status comes from the quality of the meteors, which are bright and can also be colorful. They are also fast ̵
Leonids also have a history of meteors of fireballs and countrymen. Fireballs are larger, bright explosions of light and color that appear in the sky longer than the average meteoric strip. Earthgrazers are meteors that extend close to the horizon and are known for their long and colorful tails.
While rain is expected to be fairly typical this year, Leonid has a history of performing. Every 33 years or more, viewers on Earth can experience the storm of Leonid – defined as at least 1,000 meteors per hour – which can peak with hundreds to thousands of meteors viewed an hour depending on the location of the observer, NASA explained.  Leonid's last meteor storm occurred in 2002. NASA Consideration Tips:
The Leonids are best seen starting around midnight local time.
Find an area away from city or street lights. Come prepared for winter temperatures with a sleeping bag, blanket or lawn chair. Orient your feet to the east, lie flat on your back and look up, taking as much as possible out of the sky. In less than 30 minutes in the dark, your eyes will adjust and you will begin to see meteors. Be patient – the show will continue until dawn, so you have plenty of time to look.