NASA’s Earth impact monitoring system has detected an asteroid that has a chance of hitting Earth in October. The space agency calculated a total of 165 impact scenarios for the asteroid.

The asteroid, named 2007 FT3, was detected by NASA’s Sentry, an automated system that specifically monitors near-Earth objects that are on potential impact courses with the planet. As explained by NASA, the asteroids listed by Sentry are those that could hit Earth within the next 100 years.

In the data collected by NASA, 2007 FT3 could cause a total of 165 impact events on Earth. The earliest possible impact event would occur on Oct. 3.

According to NASA’s database, the asteroid has a diameter of 1,115 feet, making it significantly taller that the Eiffel Tower in France. The space agency predicted that it will enter Earth’s atmosphere with a velocity of 45,600 miles per hour.

Given the asteroid’s size and speed, it will release a huge blast energy if it hits Earth. NASA noted that it will produce an energy equivalent to 2.7 million kilotons of TNT upon impact. This amount of energy would make the bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki in World War II look like fireworks, which only respectively measure 18 and 22 kilotons of TNT.

If 2007 FT3 causes an impact event, it can certainly cause enough blast energy to alter Earth’s environmental condition or wipe out life on the planet.

According to NASA, 2007 FT3’s chances of hitting Earth in October is 1 out of 11 million. Although these odds seem very reassuring, Sentry’s data shows 165 collision scenarios between 2007 FT3 and Earth.

Even though the asteroid will most likely miss Earth this year, there’s a chance that it might hit the planet in the future. In fact, starting in 2024, the asteroid is expected to have near-collisions with Earth on almost a yearly basis.

What’s even more terrifying about 2007 FT3 is that its trajectory paths in the future can still change. Whether it gets bumped by another asteroid or gets pulled by a gravitational keyhole, it could end up on a straight course toward Earth.