NASA’s mission to the moon Live
The Artemis I mission from NASA’s mission to the moon Live
After Artemis’s scrub, spectators were let down.
In Titusville, Florida, across from the Kennedy Space Center, spectators gathered on Monday to witness NASA’s new moon rocket launch on the program’s first mission. NASA was forced to cancel the launch due to unforeseen issues.
Technical difficulties prevented viewers from seeing a launch to begin a NASA mission to take people to the moon, which would have been something Americans hadn’t seen in more than 50 years.
At Florida’s Kennedy Space Center, where the Apollo missions that sent people to the moon in the 1960s and 1970s launched from, the NASA rocket carrying the crewless Orion capsule was scheduled to launch the Artemis I mission on Monday. (NASA’s mission to the moon Live coming soon)
NASA decided against going through with the launch because to last-minute issues with engine cooling, fuel leakage, and other issues.
It will attempt once again on Saturday afternoon, according to the space agency.
“Meteorologists from the United States The weather is expected to be good on Saturday, according to Space Force Space Launch Delta 45 predictions, according to NASA. Despite being anticipated, rain showers are only supposed to occur occasionally throughout the launch window.
With the launch of Artemis I, the US returns to the moon for the first time in 50 years.
According to NASA, Artemis I is the first of a series of missions over the next several years that will place men back on the moon and establish the groundwork for bringing people to Mars. (NASA’s mission to the moon Live coming soon)
NASA Artemis I moon launch schedule
There are now three Artemis missions in progress; the first, an unmanned test trip around and beyond the Moon, won’t launch until late September 2022. (postponed from 29 August and 3 September).
Humans will go the farthest in space ever on Artemis 2, a crewed mission beyond the Moon.
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