NASA Announces Launch Date for Artemis’ New Target

NASA announced on Wednesday that the Artemis I SLS lunar rocket would be re-padded for another launch attempt next month. First it was a rocket engine sensor, then there was a hydrogen leak, then Hurricane Ian. But now NASA is moving forward for its next launch attempt on November 14, just after midnight. Before Ian hit the cape, the SLS stack was rolled back to the vehicle assembly building, giving the launch team time to cover the base.” It takes about a month for us to actually launch. Charge the battery and everything overcomes the leak problem. It’s very important to make sure you’re ready to do it,” said Don Platt of Florida Tech in seven weeks. It’s the first time an SLS rocket stack has flown, so there won’t be any astronauts on board. But the impact of forces and the environment There will be a mannequin with a sensor that detects the .NASA engineers are convinced that the problem of keeping the SLS stack on the ground has been solved and that only minimal work is needed to prepare it for flight.NASA will take all the angles of this first SLS launch. Because they want to see, their next launch attempt will be at night, so it’s not ideal: “They probably did a risk-benefit analysis and decided to fire at night and do it now. In November – it was more important than the loss of camera data,” Platt said. A NASA official said the 322-foot rocket would be rolled back before November 4. They are inviting the vice president down this time. It will show some degree of their confidence towards the challenge,” said Eric Berger of Ars Technica, which is shorter than the 40-day or more mission launched in the initial trial, and if the SLS rocket is not launched on November 16, There are two backup dates on the 19th — NASA announced on Wednesday that it would roll the Artemis I SLS lunar rocket back into pads for another launch attempt next month: first, it was the rocket engine sensor, then the hydrogen leak. was followed by Hurricane Ian, but now NASA is moving forward for its next launch attempt just after midnight on November 14. The SLS stack was rolled back to the vehicle assembly building before Ian hit Cape and the launch team It gave me time to cover this base. It’s very important to charge the batteries and make sure everything is ready to overcome leaks,” said Florida Tech University’s Don Platt for seven weeks. This is the first time the SLS rocket stack is flying Since it’s the first time, there won’t be astronauts on board, but there will be mannequins with sensors that sense the effects of forces and the environment NASA engineers have solved the problem of keeping the SLS stack on the ground, and it’s going to take a minimal amount of space to prepare for flight. I’m sure work is needed, but unlike previous launch attempts, the next launch is at night and is not ideal because NASA wants to see every angle of this first SLS launch. “They probably do a risk-benefit analysis and They would have decided to launch it at night. Now in November, that was more important than the loss of camera data,” Platt said. A NASA official said the 322-foot rocket was They said it would be rolled back before November 4th. It would be interesting if they invited the vice president down this time. This will show some of their confidence towards the next challenge,” said Eric Berger of Ars Technica. This is less than a mission of 40 days or more if started on an initial attempt.

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