The 34.1 ft Tiangong-1, or "Heavenly Palace 1", China's first space lab, was launched into orbit in 2011 to carry out docking and orbit experiments as part of China's ambitious space programme, which aims to place a permanent station in orbit by 2023.
The space station is expected to re-enter the atmosphere at about 10 a.m. EDT Sunday, plus or minus 16 hours.
The spacecraft is expected to reenter the atmosphere sometime around April 1, according to Masi, meaning this may well be the last image to be taken of it.
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In fact, in decades of space exploration there is only one recorded instance of a person being struck by space debris.
In September 2016, Chinese officials confirmed that they had lost control of the space lab. Burning pieces of the station will likely stay visible for a minute or more, making for great viewing if the day is clear, says Markus Dolensky, technical director at the International Centre for Radio Astronomy Research.
When the space station reaches about 70km it will begin to burn up in the atmosphere, however there is a chance parts of the space station will make it through and impact the ground.
You can also visit SatFlare and input your location to get a general idea of when the station will pass by and when you might be able to see it in the sky. The bulk of Tiangong-1 is a fairly narrow cylinder, so if it falls side-on, that exposes much more of the surface to drag than if it falls round end first. The space station has orbited unmanned since 2013 and there has been no contact with it since 2016. Lottie Williams of Tulsa, Oklahoma, was uninjured in 1996 when a small piece of debris from a rocket fuel tank fell on her shoulder while she was out for a walk.
If you find that frightening, space expert John Logsdon of George Washington University has a word of advice.
Chinese authorities have said the eight-tonne Tiangong-1 is unlikely to cause any damage when it comes down and that its fiery disintegration will offer a "splendid" show akin to a meteor shower. It was a 13 day mission and astronauts spent 11 days on the space station.
In Teodorescu's photo above, you can see the space station's transit.
Just in time for Easter: A defunct, 9-ton Chinese space station the size of a city bus is expected to return to Earth - hard - in flaming chunks of metallic debris around Sunday, aerospace scientists say.