Cape Canaveral, Florida – SpaceX is targeting no earlier than this week for the upcoming Falcon 9 launch from Florida. A rare polar mission that will see rockets spin south and hug the state’s east coast, according to News 6 Florida Today Alliance.
last friday The company confirmed that the teams Targeted by 2:56 p.m. on Tuesday, June 29, for a 230-foot rocket flight from Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, the mission is named Transporter-2. It was originally scheduled to fly from Launch Complex 40 on Friday, June 25.
“This mission will launch 88 spacecraft into orbit and have a greater mass of customers than SpaceX̵7;s previous dedicated car-sharing missions,” SpaceX said Friday.
SpaceX’s Transporter mission helps organizations From military research to scientific research Can split launch costs with smaller cargo flights alongside other corporations dozens more One downside is that all spacecraft must follow a similar flight path.
in january SpaceX’s first joint passenger mission has broken a record 143 payloads on a nearly straight North-South pole trajectory, known as the Sun’s synchronous orbit. Tuesday’s launch will follow a similar process.
Most missions launched from Cape Canaveral Space Force Station or Kennedy Space Center fly northeast or in some cases directly east over the Atlantic Ocean. Rockets do not fly west over populated areas.
However, the difference between then and now is how the booster is recovered: Approximately eight minutes after liftoff, the rocket’s first 162-foot stage returns to Cape’s Landing Zone 1 for touchdown landings. Viewers and residents alike should be prepared for the sonic sounds that will occur as the Falcon 9 slows down through the sound barrier.
In terms of weather conditions, the Space Force is expected to release a new forecast sometime this Saturday. Local weather fleet forecasts for next week show a high probability of overcast weather and a 40% chance of rain in the afternoon.
Contact Emre Kelly at firstname.lastname@example.org or 321-242-3715 follow him at Twitter, Facebook and Instagram at @Emrekelly Support space journalism by subscribing to floridatoday.com/specialoffer/.
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