Isora is a small asteroid with an orbit that crosses the orbit of Mars. NASA JPL has not classified Isora as potentially hazardous because its orbit does not bring it close to Earth.
Isora orbits the sun every 1,234 days (3.38 years), coming as close as 1.63 AU and reaching as far as 2.88 AU from the sun. Based on its brightness and the way it reflects light, Isora is probably between 5.553 to 12.418 kilometers in diameter, making it larger than most asteroids, very roughly comparable in size to the San Francisco Bay.
The rotation of Isora has been observed. It completes a rotation on its axis every 36.70 days.
Isora's orbit is 0.63 AU from Earth's orbit at its closest point. This means that there is an very wide berth between this asteroid and Earth at all times.
Orbital simulations conducted by NASA JPL's CNEOS do not show any close approaches to Earth.
Isora's orbit is determined by observations dating back to Oct. 21, 1935. It was last officially observed on Aug. 16, 2019. The IAU Minor Planet Center records 1,877 observations used to determine its orbit.
The position of Isora is indicated by a ◯ pink circle. Note that the object may not be in your current field of view. Use the controls below to adjust position, location, and time.