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SpaceX delays Satellite Satellite Historical (Again)



SpaceX delays Satellite Satellite Historical (Again)

SpaceX's first "Block 5" Falcon 9 rocket booster Air Force Station is set to start at the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida before the second mission on August 6, 2006. The same fire will rise the third time before the first of November, 2018.

Credit: SpaceX

SpaceX again launches a new mission to the SSO-A historical mission on Wednesday (November 28) to launch six small satellites.

A mission named "SSO-A: SmallSat Express" was planned from the Vandenberg Air Force Base to California at Falcon 9 rocket 1:31. EST (1831 GMT) before drone aboard the Pacific Ocean. In the end, if successful, this would be the third starting point and block of the "Block 5" Falcon 9 rocket booster – SpaceX's first reusable rockets.

But today, rockets and small satellites flocks will be at least until Saturday (December 1), according to Space 30 of the Air Force Vatican. "Starting SpaceX Falcon 9 SSO-A is delayed due to the weather," 30. Space Wing wrote on Facebook. [SpaceX’s 1st ‘Block 5’ Falcon 9 Rocket: The Launch Photos]

SpaceX added later in a tweet Whilst the bass is at high altitude winds, the company would announce a new warning message "once it has been affirmed with Range."

This month, the SSO-A mission is the second time it was cleared; An attempt to launch earlier, 19th ahead, was postponed to "perform additional preflight inspections," SpaceX officials said. SpaceX has not yet made a statement about today's delay.

SSO-A missions will not only rely on third-party reuse for landing and landing, but it will be the largest quota share in a United States rocket, according to Spaceflight, according to the mission management provider.

SpaceX will probably send an update to the SSO-A mission On Twitter After confirming a new launch date, Facebook 30th Wing Facebook tracked additional weather updates and an event after choosing a new date / time.

E-mail Hanneke Weitering at hweitering@space.com or continue @hannekescience. Follow us on Twitter @ Spacedotcom and on Facebook. Original Article in Space.com.


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