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 spacex successfully relaunched a falcon 9 rocket
spacex successfully relaunched a falcon 9 rocket

Stage 1 of the Falcon 9 rocket that launched today was first used to boost a Dragon vehicle on a supply run to the International Space Station. The same rocket was also the first to successfully land on SpaceX's drone barge. The first stage represents about 80 percent of the cost of a rocket launch, so when Musk describes the next era in space exploration, he is referring to the new opportunities that will come with the significant cost savings.Meanwhile, the SES-10 vehicle that topped today's rocket launch will go on to a geostationary orbit where it will deliver direct-to-home broadcasting, broadband and mobile services in Mexico, the Caribbean, Central America and South America.

spacex successfully relaunched a falcon 9 rocket

Stage 1 of the Falcon 9 rocket that launched today was first used to boost a Dragon vehicle on a supply run to the International Space Station. The same rocket was also the first to successfully land on SpaceX's drone barge. The first stage represents about 80 percent of the cost of a rocket launch, so when Musk describes the next era in space exploration, he is referring to the new opportunities that will come with the significant cost savings.Meanwhile, the SES-10 vehicle that topped today's rocket launch will go on to a geostationary orbit where it will deliver direct-to-home broadcasting, broadband and mobile services in Mexico, the Caribbean, Central America and South America.

spacex wants to try recycling more of falcon 9 rocket

SpaceX CEO and founder Elon Musk said he wants to go further in the reuse of his rockets after successfully launching the first stage of a Falcon 9 rocket that was recycled from a previous flight.

spacex to launch “silliest thing we can imagine” on debut falcon heavy

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Artist's conception of a Falcon Heavy launch.
SpaceX
Clearing the tower.
SpaceX
SpaceX has released the first image of its Falcon Heavy rocket.
SpaceX
Pad 39A at Kennedy Space Center will be future home to NASA Commercial Crew Program launches and Falcon Heavy missions.
SpaceX
SpaceX will try to land its Falcon Heavy cores, too. Here is a conceptual layout for Falcon Heavy landing pads at Kennedy Space Center. The pad at the right now exists as the main pad at Landing Zone 1.
GEAR Inc./SpaceX Still basking in the glow of the successful launch of his first reusable rocket, Elon Musk has been sharing a few details about the demonstration flight of the company's Falcon Heavy rocket, likely coming later this year. This is the company's much anticip

spacex to launch “silliest thing we can imagine” on debut falcon heavy

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Artist's conception of a Falcon Heavy launch.
SpaceX
Clearing the tower.
SpaceX
SpaceX has released the first image of its Falcon Heavy rocket.
SpaceX
Pad 39A at Kennedy Space Center will be future home to NASA Commercial Crew Program launches and Falcon Heavy missions.
SpaceX
SpaceX will try to land its Falcon Heavy cores, too. Here is a conceptual layout for Falcon Heavy landing pads at Kennedy Space Center. The pad at the right now exists as the main pad at Landing Zone 1.
GEAR Inc./SpaceX Still basking in the glow of the successful launch of his first reusable rocket, Elon Musk has been sharing a few details about the demonstration flight of the company's Falcon Heavy rocket, likely coming later this year. This much-anticipated heavy lift v

spacex wants to try recycling more of falcon 9 rocket

Space X's Falcon 9 rocket lifted off from the Kennedy Space Center on March 30, 2017SpaceX CEO and founder Elon Musk said he wants to go further in the reuse of his rockets after successfully launching the first stage of a Falcon 9 rocket that was recycled from a previous flight.
Musk tweeted on Friday that he is looking into a test to bring home the second stage of the company's new Falcon 9 Heavy rocket for reuse when the rocket debuts late in the summer.SpaceX blasted off the recycled first stage, or booster, of a Falcon 9 rocket for the first time on Thursday, a feat that could dramatically lower the cost of space travel.The Falcon 9 Heavy has a first stage composed of three Falcon 9 engine cores and "will be the most powerful operational rocket in the world by a factor of two," acco

spacex recovers falcon 9's nose cone for the first time

The SpaceX chief has revealed that the company used thrusters and steerable parachutes to guide two halves of the 16-foot-diameter cone back home. Musk and his team are hoping reusable rockets can make spaceflight a lot more affordable, so the more parts that can be reused, the better. Now that they've proven Falcon 9's first stage is reusable, they've set their sights on another goal: to relaunch a rocket within 24 hours of its last flight.Wondering what happened to SES-10 since everybody keeps talking about SpaceX's rocket landing? It has successfully made its way to its new home in geostationary orbit.

spacex successfully launches used rocket into orbit

SpaceX has celebrated "a huge revolution in spaceflight" with the successful launch and flight of a pre-used Falcon 9 rocket, says chief executive Elon Musk. See related 'Moon tourists' sign up for SpaceX flightElon Musk: New setback as SpaceX rocket goes up in flamesTesla Model 3 will not have a dashboard, says Elon MuskThe "stage one" orbital booster, previously used on a mission 11 months ago, helped send a telecommunications satellite into orbit from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida before successfully landing again.Musk said: "It's an amazing day for space as a whole. It means you can fly and re-fly an orbital class booster, which is the most expensive part of the rocket."He added: "It's a great day not just for SpaceX, but for the space industry as a whole, proving that something

spacex recovers falcon 9's $6-million nose cone for the first time

The SpaceX chief has revealed that the company used thrusters and steerable parachutes to guide two halves of the 16-foot-diameter cone back home. Musk and his team are hoping reusable rockets can make spaceflight a lot more affordable, so the more parts that can be reused, the better. Now that they've proven Falcon 9's first stage is reusable, they've set their sights on another goal: to relaunch a rocket within 24 hours of its last flight.Wondering what happened to SES-10 since everybody keeps talking about SpaceX's rocket landing? It has successfully made its way to its new home in geostationary orbit.

spacex recovers falcon 9's $6-million nose cone for the first time

The SpaceX chief has revealed that the company used thrusters and steerable parachutes to guide two halves of the 16-foot-diameter cone back home. Musk and his team are hoping reusable rockets can make spaceflight a lot more affordable, so the more parts that can be reused, the better. Now that they've proven Falcon 9's first stage is reusable, they've set their sights on another goal: to relaunch a rocket within 24 hours of its last flight.Wondering what happened to SES-10 since everybody keeps talking about SpaceX's rocket landing? It has successfully made its way to its new home in geostationary orbit.

spacex recycled falcon 9 rocket will be launched tomorrow

Tomorrow, March 30th, SpaceX will launch a Falcon 9 rocket from the Kennedy Space Center. Such a launch, in and of itself, wouldn’t be unusual for the company. What makes this particular launch interesting is what it represents: the potential ability to recycle rockets, another way to keep costs down and launch rates up. While the entire rocket wasn’t previously used, the first stage component has already seen action.Tomorrow’s launch will be lifting an SES communications satellite into orbit, doing so using the reused first stage. This marks the first time SpaceX has launched a pre-flown booster, and will shed light on how the company is progressing towards its latest goal. If successful, this could mark the beginning of rapidly reusing pre-flown boosters rather than starting from scratch

spacex may try a daring rocket fairing recovery tonight, too

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SpaceX may try to recover the fairing on its Falcon 9 rocket this evening.
SpaceX
The fairing houses the SES-10 satellite, shown here.
SES
This is purportedly a leaked document from SpaceX showing how the fairing recovery would occur.
reddit SpaceX has long said it would like to make its entire Falcon 9 rocket reusable. Tonight at 6:27pm ET, the company may take a key step toward that goal by reusing a first stage of the rocket that launched nearly a year ago. But SpaceX may also go for another "first"—by recovering the payload fairing of its rocket.In a Facebook post today, Steve Jurveston, a venture capitalist and SpaceX investor, wrote from Florida, "At the historic Apollo 11 Pad 39A for the first reuse of a SpaceX booster (and first attempt at a fairin

spacex launches falcon 9 recycled rocket

(CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.) — SpaceX has launched its first recycled rocket.It's the biggest leap yet in the company's bid to drive down costs and speed up flights.The Falcon 9 rocket blasted off from Florida's Kennedy Space Center Thursday evening on the historic reflight. It's the first time SpaceX founder Elon Musk has tried to fly a salvaged booster. The first stage landed on an ocean platform almost a year ago after a launch for NASA.SpaceX refurbished and tested the booster, which still has its original engines. The booster will aim for another sea landing once it hoists a broadcasting satellite for the SES (S-E-S) company of Luxembourg.Longtime customer SES is getting a discount for agreeing to use a recycled rocket, but won't say how much.

spacex set to launch its first recycled rocket

This photo made available by SpaceX on Thursday, March 30, 2017 shows the company's Falcon 9 rocket on Kennedy Space Center's historic Pad 39A in Cape Canaveral, Fla. Its launch, scheduled for Thursday will be the first time SpaceX launches one of its reused boosters. (SpaceX via AP)SpaceX is about to launch its first recycled rocket.
The Falcon 9 rocket is on the pad at Florida's Kennedy Space Center, poised for a Thursday evening liftoff. It's the first time SpaceX founder Elon Musk has tried to fly a salvaged booster. The first stage landed on an ocean platform almost a year ago after a launch for NASA.SpaceX refurbished and tested the booster, which still has its original engines. It'll aim for another sea landing once it hoists a broadcasting satellite for the SES (S-E-S) company of

spacex relaunches falcon 9 rocket: watch live

SpaceX is shooting a used Falcon 9 Rocket into space tonight, marking the first relaunch attempt for the space industry.Elon Musk's company has successfully landed 8 out of 13 rocket attempts since Dec. 2015. The reuse-and-recycle approach it's testing today is meant to save money, as SpaceX projects it can cut costs by 30% if it relaunches rockets rather than building new ones each time, Reuters reports."If one can figure out how to effectively reuse rockets just like airplanes, the cost of access to space will be reduced by as much as a factor of a hundred," Musk said, according to a 2015 SpaceX statement. "A fully reusable vehicle has never been done before. That really is the fundamental breakthrough needed to revolutionize access to space."SpaceX hopes tonight's launch will place a co

this six-year-old video from spacex is both prescient and pure troll

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Screenshots from the video: A Falcon 9 on the launch pad. Today the "SpaceX" logo only goes about one-third of the way up the first stage.
SpaceX
Pulling back to show the launch.
SpaceX
Looks like a normal Falcon 9 launch.
SpaceX
First stage separation.
SpaceX
There goes the second stage and Dragon spacecraft. And whoa, are those landing legs on the second stage?
SpaceX
Meanwhile, the first stage positions itself for atmosphere reentry. Note that SpaceX hadn't yet moved to the Octaweb configuration of the nine Merlin engines on the first stage.
SpaceX
Coming home.
Ahh, now this landing looks familiar.
SpaceX
Now it's on to the second stage return.
SpaceX
A heat shield has been applied to the upper end of the second stage

there and back again: spacex to make history by re-flying orbital rocket

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This is the Falcon 9 booster, first launched in April 2016, that SpaceX intends to refly within the next couple of weeks.
SpaceX
This was the first booster that SpaceX ever landed on a drone ship. Here's what that looked like from on board.
SpaceX
SpaceX founder Elon Musk described the drone ship as a small "postage stamp" out in the ocean.
SpaceX
Needless to say it got hot when the rocket came down.
SpaceX
The drone ship, "Of course I still love you," is named for the Culture series by Iain M. Banks.
SpaceX
Here's another view from a different camera on board.
SpaceX
And it's down. Where's the "wash me" sign?
SpaceX
The drone ship measures 91 meters by 52 meters.
SpaceX
The April, 2016, landing occurred in relatively calm

there and back again: spacex to make history by re-flying orbital rocket

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This is the Falcon 9 booster, first launched in April 2016, that SpaceX intends to refly within the next couple of weeks.
SpaceX
This was the first booster that SpaceX ever landed on a drone ship. Here's what that looked like from on board.
SpaceX
SpaceX founder Elon Musk described the drone ship as a small "postage stamp" out in the ocean.
SpaceX
Needless to say it got hot when the rocket came down.
SpaceX
The drone ship, "Of course I still love you," is named for the Culture series by Iain M. Banks.
SpaceX
Here's another view from a different camera on board.
SpaceX
And it's down. Where's the "wash me" sign?
SpaceX
The drone ship measures 91 meters by 52 meters.
SpaceX
The April, 2016, landing occurred in relatively calm

reused rocket back in port after satellite launch by spacex

The first stage of a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket is towed into Port Canaveral aboard the drone ship "Of Course I Still Love You," before dawn Tuesday, April 4, 2017 in Port Canaveral, Fla. The booster has flown twice on Falcon 9 launches. (Malcolm Denemark/Florida Today via AP)SpaceX's first reused rocket is back in port, five days after launching a satellite.
The singed 15-story booster returned atop a barge to Florida's Port Canaveral on Tuesday.It was the second flight for the Falcon 9's first-stage core—and a first for SpaceX. Both times, the leftover booster landed upright on an ocean platform following liftoff.SpaceX founder and chief executive Elon Musk has championed recycling rockets since his company's founding 15 years ago, to save time and money. Usually, they're discarded into th

spacex’s reused falcon 9 rocket launch was a success

As we reported yesterday, SpaceX had a planned launch today that would involve sending off a recycled rocket, something that would be a game-changer for the company if successful. The launch indeed went on as planned, and it was a massive success all around. Not only did the reused first stage part of the rocket work exactly as intended, it safely landed back on Earth for future use.SpaceX announced the successful launch in the tweet below, saying the rocket was landed onto the drone ship named ‘Of Course I Still Love You.’ This involved the technology SpaceX spent a long while perfecting, and it’ll help ensure the company keeps costs down and launch rates up by making the hardware available for many launches instead of one.SpaceX’s success isn’t just a new milestone for the company, but t

live today: spacex attempts to launch a “flight proven” rocket

Enlarge/ The "flight proven" Falcon 9 rocket sits on the launch pad at Kennedy Space Center in Florida.SESShare this storyThis evening, nearly a full year after it first launched a payload into orbit, a Falcon 9 booster will attempt a second launch. Some might call this a "used" or "reused" rocket, but in a wonderful marketing euphemism, SpaceX has characterized the booster as "flight proven." One day, clearly, rocket manufacturers like SpaceX and Blue Origin hope to convince satellite operators that used rockets are, in fact, more reliable than new ones.But first SpaceX has to prove it can actually reuse a first-stage booster. That may happen as soon as today, with the SES-10 mission to deliver a communications satellite to geostationary transfer orbit. The launch window opens  6:27pm ET

spacex's rocket re-launch and a universal wireless charger

Today on In Case You Missed It: We take a look at SpaceX's plan to see if its rockets are really reusable. Tomorrow the company plans to send the first Falcon 9 rocket that successfully landed on its floating barge back into orbit where it will deploy a telecommunications satellite. Be sure to bring some popcorn. It's also time to get (milli)amped! The Juiced battery system uses wirelessly-charged 1500mAh power packs and a universal, tethered base station to charge up to 6 mobile devices at once. Squad goals!As always, please share any interesting tech or science videos you find by using the #ICYMI hashtag on Twitter for @terrortola.

spacex launches, lands its “flight proven” rocket [updated]

Enlarge/ The "flight proven" Falcon 9 rocket sits on the launch pad at Kennedy Space Center in Florida.SESShare this storyUpdate: SpaceX did it. Its flown booster launched on Thursday evening from Florida, delivered its payload into orbit, and then returned safely to Earth by landing on a drone ship in the Atlantic Ocean. During a brief interview on the SpaceX webcast, company founder Elon Musk was almost at a loss for words. "It's been 15 years to get to this point," he said. "It's taken us a long time. A lot of difficult steps along the way."Ars will have a comprehensive, new story posted later tonight.Original story: This evening, nearly a full year after it first launched a payload into orbit, a Falcon 9 booster will attempt a second launch. Some might call this a "used" or "reused" ro

spacex launches, lands its “flight proven” rocket [updated]

Enlarge/ The "flight proven" Falcon 9 rocket sits on the launch pad at Kennedy Space Center in Florida.SESShare this storyUpdate: SpaceX did it. Its flown booster launched on Thursday evening from Florida, delivered its payload into orbit, and then returned safely to Earth by landing on a drone ship in the Atlantic Ocean. During a brief interview on the SpaceX webcast, company founder Elon Musk was almost at a loss for words. "It's been 15 years to get to this point," he said. "It's taken us a long time. A lot of difficult steps along the way."Ars will have a comprehensive new story posted later tonight.Original story: This evening, nearly a full year after it first launched a payload into orbit, a Falcon 9 booster will attempt a second launch. Some might call this a "used" or "reused" roc

spacex launches its first recycled rocket in historic leap

SpaceX has launched its first recycled rocket, the biggest leap yet in its bid to drive down costs and speed up flights.The Falcon 9 blasted off from Florida's Kennedy Space Center yesterday, hoisting a broadcasting satellite into the early evening clear sky on the historic rocket reflight. It was the first time SpaceX founder Elon Musk tried to fly a booster that soared before on an orbital mission.This particular first stage landed on an ocean platform almost exactly a year ago after a space station launch for NASA. SpaceX refurbished and tested the 15-foot booster, still sporting its nine original engines. It aimed for another vertical landing at sea once it was finished boosting the satellite for the SES company of Luxembourg.Longtime customer SES got a discount for agreeing to use a s

spacex hails 'revolution' after recycled rocket launch, landing

Space X's recycled Falcon 9 rocket lifts off from Kennedy Space Center, cheered by experts as a "historic" moment as companies scramble to lower space travel costs SpaceX chief Elon Musk hailed a "revolution in spaceflight" on Thursday after blasting off a recycled rocket for the first time, a feat that could dramatically lower the cost of space travel.
Experts cheered the launch and landing of the previously used booster as a "historic" moment for spaceflight, particularly private industry, as companies like SpaceX and its competitors scramble to make space exploration cheaper and more efficient.The slightly scuffed Falcon 9 rocket soared into the sky over Cape Canaveral, Florida at 6:27 pm (2227 GMT), on a mission to send a communications satellite for Luxembourg-based company SES into

watch spacex launch its first truly reusable rocket

This is the first time SpaceX—or any commercial space company—has attempted to reuse a rocket to send something into orbit. The post Watch SpaceX Launch Its First Truly Reusable Rocket appeared first on WIRED.

we may have just witnessed the dawn of truly commercial spaceflight

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SpaceX's "flight proven" rocket lifts off Thursday from Florida.
SpaceX
The rocket carried a SES communications satellite.
SpaceX
The rocket first launched on April 8, 2016, carrying a payload to the International Space Station.
SpaceX
This was the first re-launch attempt for SpaceX, and it went flawlessly.
SpaceX
Elon Musk says this validates the concept of reusability.
SpaceX
Musk also says a 24-hour turnaround of rockets is possible next year.
SpaceX
A screengrab from SpaceX's webcast shows the booster safely back on Earth.
SpaceX Elon Musk had himself a day Thursday. For the first time in history, his company launched a fully reusable first stage of an orbital rocket. Then, for good measure, SpaceX landed that rocket for a secon

spacex plans to launch humans around the moon in 2018

The mission will use two of SpaceX's long-awaited technologies: a crew-rated capsule, the Crew Dragon, and the high-powered Falcon Heavy rocket. The post SpaceX Plans to Launch Humans Around the Moon in 2018 appeared first on WIRED.

spacex might reland falcon heavy's upper stage this summer

The company says it was "shockingly difficult to go from a single core to a triple-core vehicle." And while it already ironed out most of the issues brought about by using three cores, the demo flight will still be very risky. It's even loading something silly on board for the test, maybe something sillier than the big wheel of cheese it launched to space aboard the Dragon capsule's maiden flight in 2010.SpaceX has to be able to retrieve parts of Falcon Heavy someday if it wants to fulfill its dream of sending humans to colonize Mars on a reusable spaceship called "Interplanetary Transport System." But for now, it has more attainable goals lined up for the near future, including using more pre-flown boosters, retrieving a Falcon 9's second stage and relaunching a used rocket 24 hours after

watch spacex relaunch the first rocket it landed on a barge (update: it was a su

SpaceX is getting ready for one historic flight. The private space corporation has announced on Twitter that all systems are ready for today's launch -- the weather seems to be cooperating, as well. In 60 minutes or so (around 6:30PM Eastern), we might see the company send the first rocket it landed on an ocean platform back to space. It's the first orbital mission ever to use a recovered rocket and will prove that Falcon 9 truly is reusable. The flight will ferry the SES-10 communications satellite to orbit, so it can provide broadband and mobile services in Mexico, the Caribbean, Central and South America. You can watch the event unfold through the company's live broadcast after the break.

spacex will try to launch, not land, a falcon overnight

Enlarge/ If all goes well, it'll look like this, but darker.SpaceXShare this storyAt about 1:30am Florida time (5:30am UK time), SpaceX hopes to send a communication satellite to a geostationary transfer orbit. The launch, scheduled to take place from the Kennedy Space Center, would mark one of the last times the company doesn't make an attempt to recover and reuse a booster.As Ars' Eric Berger detailed, the payload is a large communication satellite, EchoStar XXIII, which will ultimately reside in a high, geostationary orbit. The combination of altitude and weight means that the existing Falcon 9 rocket will burn much of its fuel on the way up, leaving an insufficient supply to land. SpaceX plans to upgrade the Falcon 9 later this year to a version that could be recovered even from launch

spacex will try again to launch, not land, a falcon overnight

Enlarge/ If all goes well, it'll look a bit like this, but darker.SpaceXShare this storyUpdate, March 15: A new launch window is opening this evening/morning, at roughly the same time.At about 1:30am Florida time (5:30am UK time), SpaceX hopes to send a communication satellite to a geostationary transfer orbit. The launch, scheduled to take place from the Kennedy Space Center, would mark one of the last times the company doesn't make an attempt to recover and reuse a booster.As Ars' Eric Berger detailed, the payload is a large communication satellite, EchoStar XXIII, which will ultimately reside in a high, geostationary orbit. The combination of altitude and weight means that the existing Falcon 9 rocket will burn much of its fuel on the way up, leaving an insufficient supply to land. Spac

spacex will try again to launch, not land, a falcon overnight [updated]

Enlarge/ If all goes well, it'll look a bit like this, but darker.SpaceXShare this storyUpdate, March 15: A new launch window is opening this evening/morning, at roughly the same time.At about 1:30am Florida time (5:30am UK time), SpaceX hopes to send a communication satellite to a geostationary transfer orbit. The launch, scheduled to take place from the Kennedy Space Center, would mark one of the last times the company doesn't make an attempt to recover and reuse a booster.As Ars' Eric Berger detailed, the payload is a large communication satellite, EchoStar XXIII, which will ultimately reside in a high, geostationary orbit. The combination of altitude and weight means that the existing Falcon 9 rocket will burn much of its fuel on the way up, leaving an insufficient supply to land. Spac

spacex to fly two tourists to the moon in 2018

SpaceX chief Elon Musk says the company will fly two people to the moon in 2018, but the unknown passengers won't land on it. SpaceX will fly two people to the moon in 2018, company chief Elon Musk says.Two people who know one another approached the company about sending them on a week-long flight just beyond the moon.Musk would not identify the pair or the price tag when he made the announcement on Monday.He says they have already paid a "significant" deposit.Musk says SpaceX is on track to launch astronauts to the International Space Station for NASA in mid-2018.This moon mission would follow about six months later, using a Dragon crew capsule and a Falcon heavy rocket.Musk says the moon mission is designed to be autonomous - unless something goes wrong.SpaceX says the passengers would f

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