Space groups like NASA and ESA daily monitor a huge number of objects close to Earth, and many of them have the opportunity to make life miserable if they end up one day on the collision path with Earth. These "potentially dangerous" asteroids regularly go through the Earth without any problems, and this is likely to be on September 9, 2019.
Then there was a rock known as QV89 2006, an asteroid of width just over 160 feet, set to approach the Earth at a time. Astronomers following the facility believe they will approach only four million miles, but ESA says there is a very small chance to end up here on Earth.
The ESA database for risk tracking relies on models and calculations based on past observations, and these measurements are usually very accurate. However, there is always a low probability that they are not on the spot, and it is even less likely that it will be far enough to get impact.
For Asteroid 2006 QV89, the likelihood of impact is small but present. According to ESA, the asteroid has a 1: 7,300 chance to hit the right planet. With a width of 164 meters, the asteroid is not exactly the "planet killer", and even if it hit the Earth, it would not be the end of the world. Yes, if it hit the ground, especially in a highly populated area, it could cause very serious damage. If it appears at sea, it could even cause tsunami.
Good news – besides the fact that there is almost no chance of hit the Earth – is that as the rocks approach, it will give investigators more time to track their orbit and draw their path with a higher degree of accuracy.