Falcon 9 Full Thrust
SpaceX launched the Dragon spacecraft on their eleventh operational cargo delivery mission to the International Space Station. The flight was conducted under the Commercial Resupply Services contract with NASA. This is the first reflight of a reused Dragon spacecraft. This Dragon capsule first flew on CRS-4.
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Launch Complex 39A
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
217 rockets have launched from Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA.
Falcon 9 Full Thrust – SpaceX
- Family: Falcon
- Length: 71 m
- Diameter: 3.65 m
- Launch Mass: 546 T
- Low Earth Orbit Capacity: 22800 kg
The Falcon 9 Full Thrust was manufactured by SpaceX with the first launch on 2015-12-22. Falcon 9 Full Thrust has 24 successful launches and 1 failed launches with a total of 25 launches. The Full Thrust variants first stage includes all systems necessary for an operational re-use of stages while the second stage is operated as an expendable rocket stage.
The first stage of the Falcon 9 rocket landed at LZ-1.
Landing Zone 1 – LZ-1
LZ-1 Pad located at Cape Canaveral Space Force Station at the previous LC-13
Return to Launch Site – RTLS
A return to launch site usually means that after stage separation the booster flips and does a burn back towards the launch site, landing near where it initially launched from.
SpaceX – SpX
- Type: Commercial
- Abbreviation: SpX
- Administration: CEO: Elon Musk
- Founded: 2002
- Launchers: Falcon | Starship
- Spacecraft: Dragon
- Country: USA
Space Exploration Technologies Corp., known as SpaceX, is an American aerospace manufacturer and space transport services company headquartered in Hawthorne, California. It was founded in 2002 by entrepreneur Elon Musk with the goal of reducing space transportation costs and enabling the colonization of Mars. SpaceX operates from many pads, on the East Coast of the US they operate from SLC-40 at Cape Canaveral Space Force Station and historic LC-39A at Kennedy Space Center. They also operate from SLC-4E at Vandenberg Space Force Base, California, usually for polar launches. Another launch site is being developed at Boca Chica, Texas.