The end of July will feature not one but two meteor showers that fall on the same night. Its last flyby was in 1986 and is expected to appear again in 2061. The Earth passes through the debris every year around this time, but viewing will be particularly good this year thanks to the new moon.
Take a blanket or chair with so you can view the spectacular show in comfort.
Renowned for their speed the meteors will be entering the earth's atmosphere at about 238,000km per hour and will leave a trail of glowing debris following them.
USA space agency NASA notes the Eta Aquarids are particularly fast meteors, which "can leave glowing "trains" - incandescent bits of debris in the wake of the meteor - which last for several seconds to minutes".
McIlroy shares lead at Wells Fargo; Wu ahead in Shenzhen
Dufner compiled his lowest round on the PGA Tour since round two at the 2013 PGA Championship, his only major victory. Max Homa also signed for a 63 - his blemish-free - to sit alongside Joel Dahmen in joint second place on 10 under.