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An out-of-control Chinese space station with 'highly toxic' chemicals onboard that is currently hurtling toward earth may crash into lower Michigan, it has been revealed.
It is believed China's first prototype station, Tiangong-1, will come crashing back to the planet around April 3, experts say.
US - Research - Organization - Aerospace - Corporation
US research organization Aerospace Corporation revealed that parts of southern Lower Michigan are among the regions that have the highest probability of being hit by falling debris, according to MLive.com.
Northern China, central Italy, northern Spain, the Middle East, New Zealand, Tasmania, South America, southern Africa, and northern states in the US have been identified as the regions with higher chances.
Agencies - Date - Tiangong-1 - Debris - Finals
But agencies will only know the precise date Tiangong-1 will impact and exactly where debris will fall during the finals weeks of its decline.
The doomed 8.5-tonne craft, which has been hurtling towards Earth since control was lost in 2016, is believed to contain dangerous hydrazine.
Experts - Space - Agency - ESA - Paris
Experts from the European Space Agency (ESA), based in Paris, are among those tracking Tiangong-1, which means 'heavenly palace'.
Their Space Debris Office in Darmstadt, Germany, predicted earlier this week that it would enter earth's atmosphere between March 24 and April 19.
Estimate - March - April
This narrows down from their previous estimate of March 17 to April 21.
Meanwhile Aerospace has worked in two weeks of error, one before and one after April 3, in its latest estimation.
Experts - Latitudes - South
Exactly where it will hit is slightly harder to predict, although experts agree it will be somewhere between latitudes of 43° north and 43° south.
'Every couple of years something like this happens, but Tiangong-1 is big and dense so we need to keep an eye on it', Jonathan McDowell, an astrophysicist from Harvard University told the Guardian.
Re-entry - Cent - Satellite
While most of it will burn up during re-entry, around 10 to 40 per cent of the satellite is expected...
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