One summer day in 2012, Anders Helstrup and several other members of Oslo Parachute Club jumped from a small plane that had taken off from Østre Æra Airport in Hedmark.With Go-Pro-type cameras rolling, Helstrup opened his parachute and awaited the arrival of his skydiving partner. Then a dark object dropped vertically past him, maybe only centimeters away.
It was a falling meterorite.
When a meteoroid enters the Earth’s atmosphere, it slows down and ionizes molecules around it; it is this blazing track across the sky that is called a meteor.Helstrup was doubly lucky - lucky that the meteorite didn't hit him and lucky that he caught it on video. Pretty amazing.
When the light disappears, the meteorite enters the stage called "dark flight"; it then no longer travels at an angle, but falls straight down.
“It has never happened before that a meteorite has been filmed during dark flight; this is the first time in world history,” said Amundsen.
HD video at the link, here's the Youtube. The rock appears in the left-corner screen after Helstrup opens his chute and before his partner falls by.