If there is clear weather and dark skies, the Perseid meteor shower can be seen by most of the world, but it's best seen by observers in the Northern Hemisphere.
In the Southern Hemisphere, the Perseid radiant doesn't climb very high above the horizon or isn't visible at all, NASA said, and so observers in the Southern Hemisphere will see fewer meteors than those in the opposite side.
Places where the Perseid radiant isn't visible include the southern parts of Australia, Africa, and South America, and all of Antarctica, according to NASA.
But if it is not cloudy, get as far away from bright lights as you can, lay on your back and look up. Put the horizon at the edge of your peripheral vision as you let the sky and stars fill your field of view. Give your eyes some time to adjust to the dark and you should start seeing Perseids. Best of all, no binoculars or telescopes are necessary, NASA said.
NASA will have a live video/audio feed of the Perseid shower. It is embedded below. The camera is mounted at NASA's Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala. During the day, you'll see a dark gray box -- the camera is light-activated and will turn on at dusk each evening. At night you'll see white points, or stars, on a black background. You can also access these links to more sky cameras to have other views of the sky.