If local weather is on their side, most eastern countries should be able to observe a rocket Friday night.

With a window scheduled for 7:58 p.m. Friday, the Black Brant XII rocket will be thundering overhead.

Black Brant XII, carrying the KiNET-X payload, is a four-stage sounding rocket that can reach altitudes more than 200 miles above the planet’s surface, according to NASA Wallops Flight Facility.

NASA Wallops Visitor Center won’t be available for viewing.

This assignment — don’t let me lose you in the names — known as KiNETic-scale momentum and energy transfer eXperiment, or KiNET-X, is designed to study a very fundamental problem in space plasmas,” NASA shared in a discharge.

How are energy and momentum transported between different areas of space that are magnetically connected?

Take auroras — a.k.a. the northern lights or polar lights, even if you’ve heard of these that way. They are formed when pollutants in Earth’s”near-space environment” interact with the air.

“The electrons in Earth’s space environment and in the solar wind have comparatively low energies, yet, the aurora is generated by very high energy electrons,” said Peter Delamere, KiNET-X main researcher in the University of Alaska Fairbanks, in the discharge.

“What is the energization mechanism?”

Details of this scientific venture get more complex, but overall, Delamere still calls his team’s experimentation in the planet’s atmosphere relatively straightforward.

Two vapor clouds created from the rocket’s payload will generate a magnetic field perturbation, and electrons are more likely to be energized, according to NASA’s collapse.

KiNET-X consists of one rocket launch carrying seven separable payloads — diagnostic instrumentation the primary, alongside four small subpayloads, and barium vapor clouds place to release from two additional, bigger subpayloads.

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It is likely the KiNET-X payload will create auroral emissions on a tiny scale, but that is an unknown component of this experimentation,” he explained. “In-situ devices will, but gauge the energized electrons directly.”

All these possible clouds of color will be very unlikely seen by the naked eye at nighttime.

Is this electron talk becoming over your mind? Don’t worry, the rocket should be viewable at no-charge in the skies above.

In the event of a cloudy night or hopes for a steady view, NASA says live coverage of the assignment will be accessible on the Wallops IBM video website by 7:30 pm on launching day.

Backup times operate through May 16, as NASA Wallops keeps a close eye on weather conditions.