The barrage Asteroid 2016 NF23 shaves past the planet Earth shortly after 1:00 AM British time on Wednesday 29 August.
The monstrous space stone flies at a speed of more than 20,000 mph or nine kilometers per second on the planet.
With this incredible speed, Asteroid NF23 moves faster than the long-retired Concord aircraft that reached cruising speeds of 1.334 mph (2.179 km / h).
The US aerospace agency said the asteroid has a diameter of 230 ft (70 m) to 524 ft (160 m).
Asteroid NF23 is both larger than the 456ft long (139m) Great Pyramid of Giza in Egypt and the 364ft long (110m) St Paul's Cathedral in London.
Because of its formidable size, the asteroid is on the NASA & # 39; s so-called "Potentially Dangerous Asteroids" list.
Potentially dangerous asteroids are all space rocks that are larger than 459 feet (140 m).
Dr. Detlef Koschny, head of the Near-Earth Objects team at the European Space Agency (ESA), said that even smaller asteroids have a chance to do great damage.
He told Space Daily: "If an asteroid of 100 meters hits the earth, it would cause considerable damage in an area the size of Germany, and even affect the surrounding region.
"But asteroids of this size do not often reach the earth, perhaps every 10,000 years on average."
NASA revealed that the asteroid will miss the planet with more than three million miles (4.8 million kilometers) or only 0.03377 astronomical units.
The same distance is approximately equal to 13.4 times the distance between the moon and the earth.
If the gigantic asteroid threat would smuggle the planet at top speed, it would instantly destroy millions and kill an entire city.
Asteroid NF23 is listed in the Earth Near Approach list of NASA near the Near-Earth Orbit (NEO).
The repository of dangerous asteroids and comets lists each space rock that winds dangerously close to the earth.
In August alone, NASA estimates that nine NEOs will zoom past the planet.
The closest of these NEO asteroids, Asteroid 1998 SD9, will join NF23 next Wednesday when it flies within 4.22 lunar distances from Earth.
NASA estimates the asteroid sizes between 124ft (38m) and 282ft (86m) in diameter.
Asteroid SD9 will fly much closer than NF23, bringing it closer to just over 1.6 million kilometers from our home planet.
Asteroid NF23 last missed the earth on July 29, 2016 and on two different occasions on July 10 and November 18, 2014.
The gigantic asteroid will once again shave past the planet on the morning of April 23, 2020.
In two months Asteroid NF23 will fly past Venus as it completes its journey around the sun.