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Dragon SpX-17 (CRS-17), OCO-3, STP-H6 - Falcon 9-071 (B1056.1) - CCAFS SLC-40 - NET 25.04.2019, 10:20 UTC
 
Пресс-брифинги, ранее планировавшиеся на 25 апреля (#10), перенесены на 29 апреля.

https://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/nasatv/schedule.html
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NASA Television Upcoming Events
Watch NASA TV

All times Eastern

APRIL
April 29, Monday
10:30 a.m. – SpaceX CRS-17 What’s On Board Briefing (All Channels)
1 p.m. – SpaceX CRS-17 Pre-Launch News Conference (All Channels)

UTC = (EDT + 4h) MOD 24
 
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Chris B - NSF‏ @NASASpaceflight 2 ч. назад

Falcon 9 Static Fire ahead of the CRS-17 Dragon mission to the ISS is NET (No Earlier Than) April 25 with the window 11 am to 5 pm local (Eastern). Launch NET April 30. As you know, booster landing will now target the drone ship (ASDS) "Of Course I Still Love You".

NASA Patch:

15:00 - 21:00 UTC net 25.04
 
https://blogs.nasa.gov/spacestation/2019/04/24/more-head-and-eye-pressure-research-and-dragon-robotics-training/
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More Head and Eye Pressure Research and Dragon Robotics Training

Mark Garcia
Posted Apr 24, 2019 at 12:54 pm


Saint-Jacques is also training today to capture the SpaceX resupply ship with the Canadarm2 robotic arm when it arrives next Thursday. Dragon will be the sixth spaceship parked at the station and occupy the Harmony module’s Earth-facing port.
 
Опубликован локальный NOTMAR

стр 4
 
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Ken Kremer‏ @ken_kremer 26 мин. назад

Nothing but a bird at #Pad40 on a beautiful Space Cost morning. @SpaceX Static fire test at opening of 11 am window seems doubtful #SpaceX #Falcon9 #CRS17. Launch to @Space_Station targeting Apr 30




Chris B - NSF‏ @NASASpaceflight 7 мин. назад

No Rocket, No Static Fire. "Critical Support" window (not the same as the SF window) has moved to point towards a test NET this evening. Totally normal, they have plenty of time to make the 30th on the launch date.
 
https://blogs.nasa.gov/stationreport/2019/04/24/iss-daily-summary-report-4242019/
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ISS Daily Summary Report – 4/24/2019

SpaceX (SpX)-17 Arrival Preparations:
In preparation for SpX-17 launch currently planned for April 30 and berthing on May 2, the crew completed the following On-Board Training (OBT):
  • Dragon Rendezvous: On-board proficiency training on the Dragon mission profile, Dragon rendezvous crew procedures and crew interfaces for monitoring and commanding the vehicle.
  • Robotics Onboard Trainer (ROBoT) Session 1: The crew practiced a 30-meter approach, two capture point hold runs, and 2-meter runs.
 
45-е КК извещает об открытии полигона для предпусковых и пусковых мероприятий
 
45-е КК опубликовало

Airspace Closure Area

 
Объявлена

Launch Hazard Area

 
Предварительный прогноз погоды на пуск (30.04.2019)



Температура воздуха от 17-ти до 28°C, переменная облачность с вероятностью осадков 20%, вероятность молниеобразования 10%, ветер с Атлантики 5 - 6 м/с.
Изменено: tnt22 - 28.04.2019 00:55:03
 
https://blogs.nasa.gov/spacestation/2019/04/25/biomedical-and-botany-research-today-as-station-preps-for-sixth-spacecraft/
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Biomedical and Botany Research Today as Station Preps for Sixth Spacecraft
...
The SpaceX Dragon resupply ship is due to liftoff Tuesday at 4:21 a.m. EDT on its 17th contracted cargo mission to the station. Canadian Space Agency astronaut David Saint-Jacques is training to capture Dragon with the Canadarm2 robotic arm when it arrives Thursday May 2 at 6:50 a.m. A pair of new experiments it is delivering will explore atmospheric carbon dioxide as well as X-ray frequency communication techniques.
 
https://www.nasa.gov/press-release/nasa-to-broadcast-next-space-station-resupply-launch-prelaunch-activities-0
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April 24, 2019
MEDIA ADVISORY M19-030

NASA to Broadcast Next Space Station Resupply Launch, Prelaunch Activities

Editor's Note: Launch time has been upd ated to 4:21 a.m. EDT and spacecraft capture now is se t for 6:50 a.m. NASA TV coverage off capture will begin at 5 a.m. (Updated April 25, 2019)

NASA commercial cargo provider SpaceX is targeting no earlier than 4:21 a.m. EDT Tuesday, April 30, for the launch of its next resupply mission to the International Space Station. Live coverage will begin on NASA Television and the agency’s website Monday, April 29, with prelaunch events.

This is the 17th SpaceX mission under NASA’s Commercial Resupply Services contract. The Dragon spacecraft will deliver supplies and critical materials to support dozens of the more than 250 science and research investigations that will occur during Expeditions 59 and 60. The spacecraft’sunpressurized trunk will transport NASA’s Orbiting Carbon Observatory-3 (OCO-3) and Space Test Program-Houston 6 (STP-H6).

OCO-3 will be installed robotically on the exterior of the space station’s Japanese Experiment Module Exposed Facility Unit, where it will measure and map carbon dioxide fr om space to increase our understanding of the relationship between carbon and climate. STP-H6 is an X-ray communication investigation that will be used to perform a space-based demonstration of a new technology for generating beams of modulated X-rays. This technology may be useful for providing efficient communication to deep space probes, or communicating with hypersonic vehicles wh ere plasma sheaths prevent traditional radio communications.

The spacecraft will take two days to reach the space station before installation on Thursday, May 2. When it arrives, astronaut David Saint-Jacques of the Canadian Space Agency will grapple Dragon, with NASA astronaut Nick Hague serving as backup. NASA astronaut Christina Koch will assist by monitoring telemetry during Dragon’s approach. After Dragon capture, mission control in Houston will send commands to the station’s arm to rotate and install the spacecraft on the bottom of the station’s Harmony module.

Full mission coverage is as follows (all times Eastern):

Monday, April 29
  • 10:30 a.m. – What’s on Board science briefing from NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. This briefing will highlight the following research:
    • Mike Roberts, deputy chief scientist of the International Space Station U.S. National Laboratory, will give an overview of the science heading to station as part of the ISS National Lab.
    • Genes in Space winners Rebecca Li, Aarthi Vijayakumar, Michelle Sung and David Li will discuss their experiment to study how cells repair their own DNA in space.
    • Kristen John, principal investigator at NASA’s Johnson Space Center, will discuss the Hermes Facility, a reconfigurable testing facility that can accommodate up to four experiments at a time. The facility will be used for investigations into the formation and behavior of asteroids and comets, impact dynamics, and planetary evolution.
    • Annmarie Eldering, project scientist at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, will discuss how OCO-3 observes the complex dynamics of Earth’s atmospheric carbon cycle.
    • Lucie Low, scientific program manager at the National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences at the National Institutes of Health, and Geraldine Hamilton, president and chief scientific officer of Emulate, Inc.,will discuss Tissue Chips in Space, research that will employ tissue chip technology to develop and advance novel medical technologies on Earth.

  • 1 p.m. – Prelaunch news conference with representatives from NASA’s International Space Station Program, SpaceX and the U.S. Air Force’s 45th Space Wing.

Tuesday, April 30
  • 4 a.m. – NASA TV launch coverage begins for the 4:21 a.m., liftoff
  • 5:30 a.m. – Postlaunch news conference with representatives from NASA’s International Space Station Program and SpaceX.

Thursday, May 2
  • 5 a.m. – Dragon rendezvous and capture coverage begins. Capture is scheduled for approximately 6:50 a.m.
  • 9 a.m. – Dragon installation to the nadir port of the Harmony module of the station

Dragon will remain at the space station until May 31, when the spacecraft will return to Earth with research and return cargo.

Last Updated: April 25, 2019
Editor: Sean Potter
 
https://www.nasa.gov/feature/hermes-to-bring-asteroid-research-to-the-iss
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April 24, 2019

Hermes to Bring Asteroid Research to the ISS

Asteroid researchers on Earth will soon gain a powerful new way to remotely conduct experiments aboard the International Space Station. The device, called the Hermes Facility, is an experiment station that can communicate with scientists on the ground and give them the ability to control their studies almost as if they were in space themselves. Hermes will be carried to the space station aboard the SpaceX CRS-17 ferry flight.

Hermes is the creation of Dr. Kristen John, a researcher with the Astromaterials Research and Exploration Science (ARES) division at NASA’s Johnson Space Center (JSC). John and her research team developed Hermes as a way to study how samples of simulated asteroid particles behave in microgravity and the vacuum of space.


Hermes Principal Investigator, Kristen John, stands in front of the Hermes hardware. On the right is the Hermes Facility, and on the the left is Cassette-1, the first set of science experiments to be installed in the Facility.
Credits: NASA


Researching Regolith
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Messages from Space
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The Experiment
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Charlie Plain
International Space Station Program Science Office
Johnson Space Center


Last Updated: April 25, 2019
Editor: Noah Michelsohn
 
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/04/25/carbon-monitoring-instrument-poised-for-launch-to-international-space-station/
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Carbon-monitoring instrument poised for launch to International Space Station
April 25, 2019 | Stephen Clark


An astronaut on the International Space Station captured this image of the Florida peninsula April 20. Credit: NASA

A $110 million NASA science instrument twice targeted for cancellation by the Trump administration is set for launch Tuesday inside the trunk of a SpaceX Dragon cargo capsule for delivery to the International Space Station, where it will spend three years charting changing carbon dioxide concentrations in Earth’s atmosphere.

Once mounted outside the space station’s Kibo lab module, the instrument package will scan the planet between 52 degrees north and 52 degrees south latitude with the sensitivity to measure carbon dioxide levels to a precision better than one part per million, or within about 0.3 to 0.5 percent of the total carbon dioxide present in the atmosphere.

The Orbiting Carbon Observatory-3, or OCO-3, instrument is a follow-up to NASA’s OCO-2 satellite launched in 2014. OCO-2 was designed for a two-year mission, but continues collecting carbon dioxide data in its fifth year of operations.

“The key motivation for the OCO-3 experiment is to continue this record of carbon dioxide,” said Annmarie Eldering, OCO-3 project scientist at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California. “OCO-2 was built to last two years, we’ve had it up there for four years, but there’s always a risk it’s not going to survive.

“We’d like to have measurements that cover a long duration, and OCO-3 is going to help add to that record,” Eldering said.

OCO-3’s high-resolution spectrometers are fitted to an Earth-pointing telescope with the ability to scan side-to-side, allowing the instrument to measure carbon dioxide in 50-mile by 50-mile (80-kilometer) squares in as little as two minutes. Within that zone, OCO-3 can collect a snapshot of carbon dioxide levels over 1-mile-wide (1.6-kilometer) footprints.

The instrument will also observe faint light emitted by plants during photosynthesis, the process by which they convert light into energy, breathing in carbon dioxide and putting out oxygen. The light signal is called solar-induced fluorescence.

“When plants are doing photosynthesis, they emit a little bit of light, and we can sense that light in our measurements,” Eldering said. “So we have a measure of plant photosynthesis activity in combination with the carbon dioxide.”

Teams at JPL built OCO-3 around a spare instrument originally manufactured for OCO-2, but the new mission is more than a carbon copy, according to NASA scientists.
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Ken Kremer‏ @ken_kremer 2 ч. назад

8 AM Update 4/26: At last #Falcon9 is raised at #Pad40 on FL Space Coast this hazy morning for #SpaceX hot fire test NET later today. Launch target 4/30 @SpaceX #CargoDragon #CRS17 to #ISS




Chris B - NSF‏ @NASASpaceflight 2 ч. назад

Falcon 9 booster has rolled out and is now vertical for the Static Fire test ahead of the CRS-17 mission. We expect Falcon 9 will be feasting on an RP-1/LOX lunch shortly after midday.
 
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Chris B - NSF‏ @NASASpaceflight 10 мин. назад

Rumor that the Falcon 9 Static Fire is now NET Saturday, which puts the Tuesday launch date for CRS-17 in doubt.
 
https://blogs.nasa.gov/spacestation/2019/04/26/crew-juggles-emergency-drill-space-biology-and-dragon-preps/
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Crew Juggles Emergency Drill, Space Biology and Dragon Preps

Mark Garcia
Posted Apr 26, 2019 at 12:57 pm

...
NASA Flight Engineers Nick Hague ... later checked out command and communications gear he and astronaut David Saint-Jacques will use when the SpaceX Dragon resupply ship arrives next week. Saint-Jacques will command the Canadarm2 robotic arm to capture Dragon early Friday, May 2, two days after it launches from Florida. Hague will monitor Dragon’s telemetry during its approach and rendezvous. NASA TV is broadcasting the pre-flight activities and mission events live.
...
 
Каким номером капсула летит, известно?
 
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James Dean‏Подлинная учетная запись @flatoday_jdean 2 ч. назад

First forecast shows 80% chance of favorable weather for 4:22am ET Tuesday launch of SpaceX's #CRS17 resupply mission to ISS, if schedule holds. Same odds for 3:59am Wednesday attempt, if necessary.

 
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Michael Baylor‏ @nextspaceflight 10 мин. назад

#SpaceX is now targeting no-earlier than May 1st for the launch of #CRS17 from SLC-40 at Cape Canaveral. April 30th is no longer possible due to delays with the static fire which is now scheduled for Saturday.


7 мин. назад

The launch would occur around 4:00 local (8:00 UTC) if May 1st ends up working out.
07:59 UTC
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