Find Orion's noticeable three-star belt in the night sky, then follow his raised arm to his elbow to see the origination point of the Orionids.
The Orionid meteor shower may not be the most spectacular of the year, but it delights in other ways. However, there is one slight obstacle - the almost full moon.
The 2018 Orionid meteor shower will peak this weekend between October 21 and 22 at an average hourly rate of 15 to 25 meteors.
The annual shower comes from debris off Halley's Comet, NASA notes, which orbits around the sun about every 76 years.
While the meteor shower will peak in the overnight hours of early morning on October 21 and 22, the best view will be during a brief window between the setting of the moon and the beginning of morning twilight.
Some have been clocked at 148,000mph.
As scientists say, autumn meteor shower is considered to be fast and bright, although not the most intense. Some of the meteoroids are only the size of a grain of sand. Of course meteors Around, the brightness of which reaches 2.5 m magnitudes are white, but sometimes among them there are also red, blue, green, yellow and orange. Lie back and watch the skies, but there's no need for binoculars and telescopes, since they're made to see single, stationary objects. However, residents of these cities may want to head out to a darker area as light pollution from the city will greatly reduce the number of meteors visible to the naked eye. Your eyes can take up to 30 minutes to adjust to the darkness, so allow plenty of time for your eyes to dark-adapt.