China had planned a controlled re-entry of Tiangong-1 into Earth's atmosphere.
Following a meeting with the Italian Civil Protection Department, which prepares for and manages disasters, the ASI said Tiangong-1 could potentially crash around south-central Italy.
According to the Aerospace Corporation, a non-profit space flight researcher, the probity of Tiangong-1 debris being hazardous is slim. While it is not exactly clear where the space station will land, astronomers say seeing it will be an out-of-this-world experience.
While Skylab is the most famous spacecraft to fall in an uncontrolled fashion back to Earth, there are many others that have attracted attention over the years. However, the space station will re-enter somewhere between the latitudes of 43 degrees north and 43 degrees south, based on its current orbital inclination.
Most of Tiangong-1 will break apart and burn up in Earth's atmosphere, but some of the space lab's sturdier pieces will probably survive re-entry, experts said.
"A similar size object reentered over Peru in January (the Zenit rocket stage from the Angosat-1 launch) and a few pressurized tank pieces were found on the ground, but pretty much no-one paid attention", McDowell said via email earlier this month.
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The ESA's Space Debris Office said that the re-entry window for the Tiangong-1 space station was between March 30 and April 2 although it warned the estimate was "highly variable".
The Tiangong-1 space station was launched into orbit on September 29, 2011, as a test platform for the future of China's space program.
"This is because the event depends on a number of factors including the variation in density of the atmosphere, the orientation of the spacecraft and the uncertainties in its exact location and velocity", Prof.
The 9.4-ton (8.5 metric tons) Tiangong-1 is about 34 feet long by 11 feet wide (10.4 by 3.4 meters) and features 530 cubic feet (15 cubic m) of habitable internal volume.
Wherever Tiangong-1 ends up, the chance of being hit by debris is extremely small - around one in 100,000 billion, according to Ansa. Kristian Zarb Adami, have developed a new system that allows not only the detection of such space debris, but also enables scientists to predict where it will land.
When the scientists took the radar image of the spacecraft, that time it was moving at around 18,000 mph/h and the distance from the earth was 270 kilometers.