If you observed a brilliant light in the Windsor sky on Tuesday night, you were not alone. The American Meteor Society has documented 30 sightings of a meteor in the Windsor and Detroit skies around 7:40 p.m.\r\n\r\nREAD: \u201cUnleash the Ultimate Mega Kangaskhan Showdown! Master the Best Moves and Dream Team Strategies in Pokemon GO\u2019s Latest Mega Raid Event!\r\n\r\nUniversity of Windsor astronomer Steve Pellarin, although not an eyewitness, researched the incident on Wednesday morning. According to Pellarin, it was a highly luminous meteor, often referred to as a fireball or bolide. These are sizable fragments from space that collide with Earth's atmosphere, creating a significant impact due to their size and tremendous speed, akin to throwing a rock into a deep pool.\r\nWindsor Sky\r\nPellarin notes that smaller celestial debris regularly enters the Windsor Sky. He states, "Well, they happen this many times a night with smaller pieces. I mean, the Earth, we estimate, gets hit by enough material that it adds 200 tons of material to the earth each day. So there are lots and lots of these little rocks that are coming down and hitting the Earth's atmosphere."\r\n\r\nThe astronomer adds that this particular meteor seems to have been the size of a baseball, or possibly as large as a watermelon. While most falling pieces are akin to sand grains or tiny pebbles, this one's considerable size resulted in a brilliantly illuminated trail. Windsor Sky Pellarin suggests there's a chance that fragments may have reached the ground.\r\n\r\nWindsor Sky Despite the presence of cameras set up by research teams to capture meteor events, individuals witnessing unusual sky activity are encouraged to report it to the American Meteor Society.