NASA's commercial partner, Northrop Grumman, plans to launch an Antares missile that will drive the Cygnus cargo spacecraft to the International Space Station, on Thursday, November 15. as well as pre-launches and subsequent briefings live on NASA Television's website.
A total of 7,500 pounds of research was provided by crew equipment and equipment. Northrop Grumman's 10th commercial mission departs from the NASA's Wallops Flight from the Midland Atlantic Regional Space Cosmodrome.
After about 70 minutes of installation, an automated team will begin deploying solar arrays of spacecrafts. The full layout takes about 30 minutes.
Cygnus spacecraft, SS John Young, goes to space station on Sunday, November 18. At 4:35, the 57th Expedition's Expedition Sensea Aunon-NASA's chancellor will capture the spacecraft using a robotic arm of the station. It is supported by ESA (European Space Agency) Alexander Gerst, who controls Cygnus in their views. After recording, the ground controller controls the robotic arm for rotating and setting Cygnus at the bottom of the Unity module of the station.
Complete coverage of flights:
Friday 2 NASA's Chief Research Officer Diane Ridston, Chief Research Officer for Micro-Thrust Studies at NASA Tara Rutle, Project Manager for Space Production Refactor at NASA Marshall Space Flight Center. Liz Warren,
Allison Porter, Tethers Unlimited Mission Manager Michel Lucas, Founder and President of Higher OrbitsStudent High Orbits
11:00 – The start of the press conference Joel Montalbano, International Space Station Program Tara Rutti, NASA's Johnson Space Center Manager, Doug Voss, Deputy Head of Mission and WallopsFrank DeMauro Office, Northrop Grumman's Vice President on Human Space Systems and Logistics, President Catherine Eberley, vice president of Antares, Northrop Grumman
4:15 A – Getting Started5: 45 Hours – Using the Cygnus Daily Arms7 hours – Announcements News ConferenceJoel MontalbanoFrank DeMauroKurt Eberly
3 hours – Cygnus holder with space station robotic colony6: 15 hours – Cygnus installation
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Cygnus spacecraft will stay at the space station until February 12, 2019, removing several tons of landfill and reviving several CubeSats to the Earth's atmosphere.
Read more about the Northrop Grumman CRS-10 mission:
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