The Comet NEOWISE or C/2020 F3 is seen above Salgotarjan, Hungary, early Friday, July 10, 2020.
The NEOWISE comet seen above noctilucent clouds taken from the Hochfeiler mountain in the South Tyrol alps in Italy on July 8.
But heading into the second half of the month, astronomers expect the comet to become increasingly visible in the evening.
Amir Hariri of Vanexus photography said he caught the comet on a dark road in Abbotsford farm country around 3 a.m.
The comet will appear low in the northwest sky (20 degrees from the horizon) on July 14, Pattnaik told ANI.
The newly-discovered Comet Neowise - a big-tailed beauty which has become the brightest comet visible in the U.S.in a quarter-century - is now visible in MI in the evenings as well as just before sunrise.
On 27 March this year, NASA's space telescope, Near-Earth Object Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (NEOWISE) discovered such a visitor.
NEOWISE will move closest to Earth on July 22, flying just 64 million miles above the planet's surface, according to EarthSky.
A shot of the NEOWISE comet taken in southern Alberta by Jordan Wiscombe. Courtesy Jordan Wiscombe
The comet will now put on "spectacular nighttime display", according to NASA.
"Mostly clear skies tonight should allow for a viewing of Comet NEOWISE shortly after sunset and again prior to sunrise", meteorologists at the National Weather Service in Gaylord said earlier today.
Wang says NEOWISE is now visible in the pre-dawn morning by looking northeast, but that as it gets closer to Earth, it will become visible after dusk in the northwest.
As they race through the solar system, comets are followed by two tails - one of gas and one of duty debris - that are lit up by the Sun.
We wonder what the comet will see next time it passes.
C/2020 F3 (NEOWISE) should stick around through mid-August, when it makes its way across Earth's orbit into the outer parts of the solar system.
Recently, astronauts from the International Space Station managed to get a stunning glimpse of a natural light show from a comet this weekend.
UNESCO 'deeply regrets' Turkey's conversion of Hagia Sophia into mosque
According to the ruling, Hagia Sophia was understood to be a "mosque", a status that can't be legally changed. Greece , home to many millions of Orthodox followers, called it an "open provocation to the civilised world".