Dubai Police announced five places around the emirate that will host the Eid Al Fitr cannons.
The firing of the cannon will mark the end of the holy month and signify that Muslims may stop fasting until next Ramadan.
The ceremonies will also announce the start of Eid Al Fitr.
"Every year families gather to watch the Eid cannon," said Major Abdullah Tarish Al Amimi, Commander of the Artillery Unit in the General Department of Protective Security and Emergency.
"However, due to the ongoing pandemic and as per the announced precautionary measures against Covid-19, firing Eid cannon could be viewed only on TV as no one would be allowed to gather at the locations."
Maj Al Amimi, said the cannon had been set up at Zabeel Grand Mosque, Al Salam Masjid in Al Barsha, Al Mamzar Street, Burj Khalifa area, and Al Mankhool.
Ramadan in the UAE: in pictures
People visit the Ramadan Reflection room at Ibn Battuta Mall in Dubai. The room is filled with hanging lamps and mirrors. Chris Whiteoak / The National
Men attend Friday prayers during the second Friday of Ramadan in Dubai. EPA
Ramadan decoration at The Dubai Mall in Dubai. Pawan Singh / The National
A Sri Lankan community group distributes 300 meals to workers at the Fakhruddin Camp in Sonapur, Dubai, with the help of Al Watani volunteers and the CDA. Antonie Robertson / The National
Masjid Rawda Al Abrar is seen with the Burj Khalifa in the distance just before sunset in Dubai. Chris Whiteoak / The National.
The cannon firing in front of Qasr Al Hosn, in Abu Dhabi, marks the end of day's fasting. Victor Besa/The National
Customers buy delicacies hours before breaking their Ramadan fast in Dubai. Getty Images
An abra driver prepares an Iftar meal, in Dubai. Getty Images
Ramadan decorations at Ibn Battuta Mall in Dubai. Chris Whiteoak / The National
A minaret stands among the skyscrapers in Barsha Heights, Dubai. Chris Whiteoak / The National
Flowers outside a mosque in Jumeirah, Dubai. Chris Whiteoak / The National
The crescent moon appears above the Sheikh Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan Mosque at Al Bahia, Abu Dhabi. Victor Besa / The National
Visitors look at a display of Ramadan lanterns in the main lobby of Al Wahda Mall in Abu Dhabi. Victor Besa / The National
Ramadan decorations at Al Wahda Mall, Abu Dhabi. Victor Besa / The National
Nancy Safy, an artist in Dubai and founder of To Infinity & Beyond, a business known for hand-painted art, gives a demonstration during iftar at Marriott Hotel Al Jaddaf. Pawan Singh / The National
Men pray at Al Farooq Omar bin Al Khattab Mosque in Dubai during Ramadan, a month-long celebration of self-purification and restraint. Getty
People visit the Sheikh Zayed Mosque in Fujairah on the second day of Ramadan, the month of fasting. AFP
A man prays at Al Farooq Omar bin Al Khattab Mosque in Dubai as Muslims across the world observe Ramadan. Getty
A view of Sheikh Zayed Grand Mosque, Abu Dhabi, on the first evening of Ramadan. Victor Besa / The National
A view of the Omar Ali bin Haider Mosque in Deira, Dubai. Pawan Singh / The National
The interior of the Sheikh Zayed Mosque in Fujairah. AFP
Worshippers at Al Farooq Omar bin Al Khattab Mosque in Dubai as the faithful mark Ramadan, a month-long celebration of self-purification and restraint. Getty
A worshipper at Al Farooq Omar bin Al Khattab Mosque in Dubai. Getty Images
Al Noor Mosque in Sharjah is lit up on the second day of Ramadan. Chris Whiteoak / The National
Ramadan decorations on City Walk in Dubai. Chris Whiteoak / The National
Ramadan cannon at Al Majaz Waterfront in Sharjah signals the end of fasting. Chris Whiteoak / The National
Masjid Bani Hashim in Dubai after sunrise on the third day of Ramadan. The mosque was built as a replica of Palestine’s Dome of the Rock. Victor Besa / The National