The Backyard Astronomer Gary Boyle anticipates we will see as many as 100 "shooting stars" per hour.
What is the best way for you to watch this year?
Barcelona reveal captain ahead of 2018/2019 season
The Argentina global takes over from Iniesta following his move to Vissel Kobe in the J League at the end of the 2017-18 campaign. Barcelona have confirmed Argentina star, Lionel Messi as their new captain ahead of the 2018/2019 season.
The August lunar cycle is now entering the darkened New Moon phase which should keep the starlit skies dark.
According to NASA and Space.com, Earth will pass through the thick of debris ar around 9 p.m. EST Sunday, meaning that night and into the morning hours of August 13, promise to produce the best show for North America.
Here is our guide to the must-see meteor showers of 2018 - including the spectacular Perseids shower which will peak this weekend - as well as where and how to see them. Nichols describes it as an annual phenomenon when earth runs into the trail of debris left by a comet.
Meteor showers are caused by dust breaking off of a comet.
No offers made for Milinkovic-Savic
The Red Devils initially earmarked him as a replacement for Marouane Fellaini but, when the Belgium worldwide stayed put, they eased off.
The shower will be visible to the naked eye.
Dr Helen Klus, Royal Astronomical Society, told Express.co.uk you might even be able to catch a glimpse of the meteors by peeking outside your window.
Find a dark location, far from light pollution, such as a park or designated dark-sky area. Because of this, meteor rates could be as high as 200 per hour. A few clouds will pass by Saturday night, otherwise skies should be mostly clear.
A number of planets will also be highly visible.
Subtropical Storm Debby forms far out over the Atlantic
Beachgoers are warned of strong breaking waves and currents that will make swimming hard and risky , the news site said. Closer to the USA mainland, Hurricane John is strengthening in bathlike ocean water south of the Baja Peninsula.
There's no need to worry about meteors raining down on you, though, as Sky and Telescope says the bright streaks of the Perseids burning up are actually about 80 miles (128,748 meters) above your head and created by pieces of space debris about the size of a small pebble. But anytime after 10 p.m. on August 12 should be fine.