October 10, 2019 16:16 UTC – U.S. Government Sensors detected a 0.57 kiloton event in China’s autonomous region of Inner Mongolia, ending near the town of Tiebeicun. The attached KML or KMZ files are often used to share geographic data and they are most often used in Google Earth software. KML stands for Keyhole Markup Language, which is an... file contains the reference points, along with approximate start and end points at 100km and 20km, respectively.
The Center for Near Earth Object Studies (CNEOS), is part of the California Institute of Technology's Jet Propulsion Laboratory. CNEOS collects data from U.S. Government sensors, and releases it for... event precision is limited to one decimal point of latitude and longitude and this is represented in the KML file by a rectangle around the end point.
|Date/Time:||10/10/2019 16:16 UTC|
|Location:||Inner Mongolia, China|
|Reference Coordinates:||44.3°E 122.9°N Google Map|
|Reference Altitude:||47.3 km above sea level|
|Energy / Mass Estimate:||0.57kt / 24111kg|
|Entry Speed:||14.1 km/s|
|The direction of travel of the meteoroid, relative to the ground, in clockwise degrees from North. The terms "heading" and "bearing" may be used interchangeably for projectile motion.:||53.397° NE|
|Incidence:||30.6° from vertical|
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