This post assumes that you are observing the Delta Aquarids meteor shower, which is peaking on 30 July 2014 morning, from Singapore. The waxing moon’s illumination is only around 7% and it’s virtually absent throughout the night sky, which means that the viewing conditions will be as good as it gets on that night if the seeing is good.
The maximum hourly rate of Delta Aquarids meteor shower is around 15 to 20 under good sky conditions and this meteor shower favors observers in the Southern Hemisphere than the northerners because of the radiant’s higher altitude.
Stargazers and astrophotographers can start to keep a lookout for it from 9.16PM SGT (104 degrees from True north) on 29 July 2014 to 5.51AM SGT (247 degrees from True north) on 30 July 2014, before the meteors are obscured by the bright sky. Delta Aquarids meteor shower will reach its peak at 3.18AM SGT (184 degrees from True north) on 30 July 2014 and its radiant point will be located at around 75 degrees above the horizon.
But is it possible to capture the meteors from Singapore? Yes, it’s possible. There’s still a few very dark locations left in Singapore and given a pristine sky condition, the meteors can be captured or even viewed here.
Having said that, you are also encouraged to lookout for the meteors one day before and after the peak night. The above information, strictly meant for reference only, is generated from my astronomy tool, which is now available in App Store and Google Play! Good luck and clear skies!