Apophis has captured the attention of scientists for years due to the tiny chance it will collide with the Earth in decades' time.
This is the best chance for scientists to get a good look at the space rock Apophis before it makes an extremely close approach to our planet in 2029.
At the time of close approach, the asteroid will be travelling at around 30,000 miles per hour.
The giant space rock will make a close approach to our planet on March 21. About 25,000 near-Earth objects have been identified so far, according to NASA.
Based on its brightness, astronomers estimate that the asteroid measures between around 2,500 feet and 5,500 feet across.
During this flyby, the asteroid will be traveling at a staggering speed of roughly 40,400 miles per hour, which is around 20 times faster than a rifle bullet.
The space rocks will make their close approaches on January 23 and 25.
The space rock, estimated to measure up to 1,345 feet in diameter, is set to pass Earth on January 17.
The space rock will be traveling at approximately 33,700 miles per hour as it flies past our planet.
The best time to view the Quadrantids for observers in North America will be during the predawn hours of Sunday morning.
The space rock will be travelling at a speed of more than 22,000 miles per hour.
The object, which is estimated to measure between 15-33 feet across, was discovered on September 17, 2020.
One of the space rocks measures nearly 160 feet in diameter.
At maximum activity, you may be able to see between 10 and 15 Leonid meteors per hour.
The waning crescent moon will be only 15 percent full, which means viewing conditions should be favorable.
Scientists have been closely monitoring the massive space rock since it was discovered in 2004.
The asteroid is set to make its close approach to Earth at 1:08 a.m. ET on November 29.
Astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson has warned of a close shave when the space rock passes on November 2.
The space rocks will all make their closest approaches to our planet within a period of around four hours.
When the object flies past our planet it will be travelling at a staggering speed of more than 17,300 miles per hour.
Two of the asteroids will come within around a quarter of the distance between Earth and the moon.
The chance of the asteroid hitting the Earth was reported to be 0.41 percent, according to NASA.
The asteroid came within just 11 percent of the average distance between the Earth and moon.
Latest study supports the idea that the asteroid impact 66 million years ago was the main driver of dinosaur extinction, not intense volcanic activity as some have suggested.
"It was really a spectacular observation. People have captured something very special here," said Glen Nagle from the Canberra Deep Space Communication Complex.
The explosion over Siberia, which has come to be known as the "Tunguska event," has long puzzled experts.
On April 29, the asteroid will come within around 3.9 million miles of our planet.
However, researchers say they need more data to confirm whether the object is natural or man-made in origin.
The space rock will fly past our planet at a distance of around 3.6 million miles.
Radiation from dying main sequence stars can cause asteroids to spin until they break up, researchers have found.