Also working against us, the Aquariids are best viewed in the Southern Hemisphere.
If you miss the meteor showers peaking tonight, you may still be able to catch them through the first few nights of August.
The Delta Aquariids will begin to peak on Monday night - the most visible period of time will be early Tuesday morning, between 2 a.m. and 3 a.m. - during which 20 meteors per hour will appear.
As for the alpha Capricornids, these showers are described as weak ones that "rarely produce in excess of five shower members per hour".
Skywatchers are in for a treat as the spectacular Southern Delta Aquariid meteor shower peaks in activity over the next day or so.
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The best time to look at the sky is after midnight local time. North of the equator the radiant is located lower in the southern sky and therefore rates are less than seen from further south.
If you can't hang with the late night stargazers Monday night, don't worry - the Perseid meteor showers will be at its most visible in mid-August. "Find an area well away from city or street lights", NASA writes on its website.
The Southern delta Aquariids and the alpha Capricornids are both expected to peak Monday night. Come prepared with a sleeping bag, blanket or lawn chair.
While lacking in quantity, the alpha Capricornids are known as being "bright fireballs". The debris hits the Earth's upper atmosphere at about 90,000 miles per hour, usually burning up as visible meteors.
"Looking halfway between the horizon and the zenith, and 45 degrees from the constellation of Aquarius will improve your chances of viewing the Delta Aquariids", NASA said.