Analysis of the light curve for this object appears to show that it is tumbling, with rotation occurring about the non-principal axis. The rotation period is estimated as 130 ± 3 days, during which time the magnitude of the object varies by 1.16 ± 0.05 in magnitude. The relatively high orbital eccentricity of this object causes it to come close to the orbit of the planet Mars. This means there is a chance it will eventually collide with the planet, with the odds of a collision estimated at 18% per billion orbits.
^Warner, Brian D. (April 2011), "Upon Further Review: VI. An Examination of Previous Lightcurve Analysis from the Palmer Divide Observatory", The Minor Planet Bulletin (Minor Planets Section of the Association of Lunar and Planetary Observers) 38 (2): 96–101, Bibcode:2011MPBu...38...96W.
^Steel, D. I. (August 1985), "Collisions in the solar systems. II - Asteroid impacts upon Mars", Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society215: 369–381, Bibcode:1985MNRAS.215..369S.