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Watch SpaceX reuse a fairing for the first time for Starlink-1!!! 

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SpaceX will be launching their Starlink satellites on their flight-proven 1 st stage B1048.4. This particular 1 st stage has already flown thrice and will become the first booster to fly for the fourth time. It has flown the previous missions Nusantara Satu in February of 2019, Saocom 1A in October of 2018 and Iridium-7 in July of 2018. The rocket will lift off at Launch Complex 40 (LC-40) from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station (CCAFS) in Florida at 14:51:00 UTC and at 09:51:00 local time.
SpaceX’ ships GO Ms. Tree and Go Ms. Chief will be attempt to catch both fairing halves which is a first for SpaceX. Furthermore this mission will also be the first to make use of previously caught fairings. The first stage will attempt to land on an Autonomous Spaceport Drone Ship, OCISLY628 km downrange from the launch pad.
Need more info? Check out our prelaunch-preview! - everydayastronaut.com/prelaunch-preview-spacex-starlink-1/
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11 nov 2019

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komentāri 100   
Advark Merrygoround
Advark Merrygoround Pirms Mēneša
I think Starlink is a catastrophic debris field waiting to happen
elcarmi
elcarmi Pirms 2 Mēnešiem
52:25 plot twist: it was actually Elon lol (I mean he bought the shirts)
Edgardo Paladino
Edgardo Paladino Pirms 3 Mēnešiem
2.03 hours ! a movie ! a demential work
Hampus Andersson Fröknegårdskolan 8C
40:39. look at that wird ring. BTW anyone watching 2019?!
Timon
Timon Pirms Gada
why is the camera shaking at 37:51 ? I think its far away from the startpoint ?
Douglas Johnson
Douglas Johnson Pirms Gada
If I'm not mistaken, that was the best landing to date. They stuck that landing! Is there new or enhanced software that helped??
Imagine A World
Imagine A World Pirms Gada
Dudes right, dont ever sell your music
holeinthewall rc
holeinthewall rc Pirms Gada
Hi
Michael Stemerman
Tim: I love Everything Space! His videos: SpaceX, SpaceX, SpaceX, SpaceX, Aerospikes (with Elon Musk)
Philip George
Philip George Pirms Gada
1st time it done something 4 times? LOL or how about 2nd time it's done something twice? or maybe it's simply done something once four times...
john halamka
john halamka Pirms Gada
if 4 black powder rockets were used as an escape jettison system for a dragon capsule : dimensions would be length 36 inches Diameter 12 inches ,nozzle throat diameter 4 inches. I looked up the density and converted it to pounds/ cubic inch .0612 lb/in^3 so 8 of these at 10 inches in diameter would be needed. total weight would be around 1800 lb.
BradyPhotography
BradyPhotography Pirms Gada
Tim.....I so can't wait for the abort test, I hope to make it down to KSC to watch!
Tristan Bethe
Tristan Bethe Pirms Gada
My new Sunday evening tradition is to see wat @everydayastronaut has published last week and watch it ! Thanks!
Pepsi Doggo
Pepsi Doggo Pirms Gada
I need some help with something So my dad has a bunch of bolts that he thinks came off of space shuttles, they look like they were gimbal bolts, possibly from the RS-25 engines, dad put a magnet to them, no stick so I am 75% certain these bolts came off of space shuttles
Cássio Calamidade
46:00 landing
LeFlavius_NL
LeFlavius_NL Pirms Gada
DO A REACTION ENGINES VID WITH PROF. SIMON HOLLAND
Ed Puckett
Ed Puckett Pirms Gada
+1 cold/hot water paradox
kreativeasylum jh
We need more videos, Tim, lets goooo!
New Cosmos TV
New Cosmos TV Pirms Gada
Cool
siamsurf
siamsurf Pirms Gada
What is that at 46:36 ?!
Tyyberius
Tyyberius Pirms Gada
I liked your rant. It's when you're openly honest like you were, that helps reset our perspective of the humanity behind A+ content on LVlocal from people like you and joe and many other cool intellectual minds that just know how to bring big ideas into a wonderful learning and engaging experience! (Man that's a run-on but you get it)
Martin Tiburcio Cruz
44:31 host begins to rap lmao
Aero The Cat
Aero The Cat Pirms Gada
True
Mark Dibley
Mark Dibley Pirms Gada
What I love about SpaceX is they show that rockets don't have to be built and launched by only old white guys.
firefly4f4
firefly4f4 Pirms Gada
Ayelmar: "Basically, an RP-1 Slushie wiith a LOX chaser!" Since they pre-chill the engine with a bit of LOX, wouldn't it be an RP-1 slushie with both a LOX leader and "bomb" (during the burn)?
My favorite Martian
RP1 and LOX are not hypergolic. (Unless you intentionally light it off it is fairly safe. In fact: The LOX will hurt you more.)
Dan Davenport
Dan Davenport Pirms Gada
The SpaceX presenter thanked us all for "tuning in" which was nice. However, the online community really needs to find a better phrase that isn't a throwback to the days of radio and VHF TV. I don't have a frequency tuning knob on my laptop! How about "Thank you for connecting".
LOL You
LOL You Pirms Gada
Skynet?
ann onn
ann onn Pirms Gada
*@Everyday Astronaut* I hope you know about Artemis day at NASA? Unveiling the spaceship. Very limited places. December 9. --- Social media influencers are invited to register to attend the event. A maximum of 50 social media users will be selected for the event and will be given access similar to traditional media. Social media registration for this event opens Tuesday, Nov. 12 ---
The Q
The Q Pirms Gada
Got a general question. Why dont space companies and NASA design vehicles for short/smaller people instead of the so called "average" 6ft person of whom only make up 14% of the population? You can save so much money and weight. Being rather small myself (5'2" at 40Kg) I'd see it as a win! Besides Short people on average have longer lifespans and less health issues relating to back and skeletal problems. We need less resources and infrastructure overall to support us. Costs could be cut to everything. I'd imagine you could shave off a good 20-30% off of a manned mission designed for the "average" person. I mean, if you are long hauling your guys to mars and you want to save every penny you possibly can.
The Q
The Q Pirms Gada
Got a general question. Why dont space companies and NASA design vehicles for short/smaller people instead of the so called "average" 6ft person of whom only make up 14% of the population? You can save so much money and weight. Being rather small myself (5'2" at 40Kg) I'd see it as a win! Besides Short people on average have longer lifespans and less health issues relating to back and skeletal problems. We need less resources and infrastructure overall to support us. Costs could be cut to everything. I'd imagine you could shave off a good 20-30% off of a manned mission designed for the "average" person. I mean, if you are long hauling your guys to mars and you want to save every penny you possibly can.
Philip Whitehouse
The spacesuit gave your channel more personality than a random YT explains channel.
Josh Kaufman
Josh Kaufman Pirms Gada
I thought the first Star-link mission re-used fairings?
Paul B
Paul B Pirms Gada
Did they catch the fairings again
Longjohntider the Crotchfinder
;P HEY, As they are building a giant heavy Starship.. why not take something like the I-400-class submarine design into consideration? just put the old design as the front of the rocket with a twin fuselage in the rare, ad more canards and two super heavy's at the bottom- hell why not put an inflatable space habitat between the single fuselage and twin fuselage? (cant play kerbal, but id love to see a giant ship like that take to the stars :D )
Rams495
Rams495 Pirms Gada
One great thing about Starlink is that we should have good video of the landings whether they are at sea or not.
Batrix max
Batrix max Pirms Gada
now we're wating for reusable fuel
Jan
Jan Pirms Gada
You think people will stop clapping when the Falcon lands because it's gonna become so normal and frequent at some point"
Jack O'niel
Jack O'niel Pirms Gada
Fyi, new to your videos as of a week ago. "Everyday Astronaut" still fits as a good name for the channel. It makes me think of the term "keyboard warriors," but for someone who likes space flight... And you mentioned a few times that you are learning all of this as you go(everyday). Keep up the good work!
joe james
joe james Pirms Gada
Please do an in depth video of the Artemis program. Not enough about it out there just yet
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
The entire Artemis project is already technologically obsolescent, and therefore a tremendous waste of money. On top of that, given that half the Congress hates Donald Trump with a purple passion and don't want to do anything that will make him look good, and a lot of them don't like doing things that make the United States look good, it is very likely to be cancelled, or at least critically underfunded. I'd say there is a better than eve chance SpaceX puts people back on the Moon before Artemis does.
noonride Evening
noonride Evening Pirms Gada
shut up please when online launch is in progress!
jimjam
jimjam Pirms Gada
Hi Tim from a wet cold London, just to say what a particularly interesting broadcast from you, thanks you. Your words re the feedback from your video posts is very apposite and correct that this level of connection between the most idle unconsidered reactive thoughts and praise between ourselves and outsiders is unparalled. keep up the great work and when are you in Europe? I missed your dates cheers jj
Hugo Nüssler
Hugo Nüssler Pirms Gada
We saw the “cloud” of satellites from the cockpit flying from budapest to amsterdam about an hour after the launch. Amazing sight with us in the dark and them still in the light. Impossible to film though with a phone.
Zahidul Hasan
Zahidul Hasan Pirms Gada
46:36 That seems liquid kerosene inside fuel tank which remains inside after landed. I would like to ask you to ask Elon to show us inside video after it landed.
TheBackyardChemist
Thats LOX, O2 is pale blue when liquid.
JoshTCruz
JoshTCruz Pirms Gada
Zahidul Hasan I was wondering what that was!
David Kutzler
David Kutzler Pirms Gada
Can anyone tell me the purpose of the four towers that surround the launch site?
j_tylor_cap tylor
lighting rods since big metal object in lighting country
gefftech
gefftech Pirms Gada
Religious space X fan from Nairobi Kenya.....Big fan of your channel. Space x is truly a revolution
Darkchylde50
Darkchylde50 Pirms Gada
Did you see how slanted it was coming in & how much that bezel gimbaled last second?! 😱
Lee Mark
Lee Mark Pirms Gada
Check it out
mrJety89
mrJety89 Pirms Gada
At 54:20 there was a glitch in the matrix. Wonder what that was all about.
HelmutBemboka
HelmutBemboka Pirms Gada
Anyone else find the 1st stage engine exhaust "star" unusually assymetrical just before MECO?
Matej Lieskovský
That booster is obviously getting better at landing. :-D
Team Ghast
Team Ghast Pirms Gada
*I just realized, you literally believe everything you’re speaking about. If you’re actually just playing a character, you’re very convincing.*
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
@Team Ghast The character you are playing is very unconvincing.
Team Ghast
Team Ghast Pirms Gada
Odysseus Rex *LuLz*
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
Well, he is very knowledgeable, especially for a layman, and everything he is talking about is factual, so . . .
Runoratsu
Runoratsu Pirms Gada
Hopefully, with StarLink operational, they won't lose video feeds all the time anymore! :D
Me and E-man
Me and E-man Pirms Gada
Excuse me lady! But I believe it’s a nozzle, not an engine.
Ethan Shearer
Ethan Shearer Pirms Gada
58:45 "Aerospikes are cool but not cool enough" I'm Dying 😂😂
Ethan Shearer
Ethan Shearer Pirms Gada
58:45 "Aerospikes are cool but not cool enough" I'm Dying 😂😂
Ringneck Leather
Ringneck Leather Pirms Gada
Soo... Douglas Adams was right about flying being just falling and missing the ground..?
kazedcat TM
kazedcat TM Pirms Gada
Yes it is a ridiculous but perfectly accurate description.
EeV
EeV Pirms Gada
That booster came in HOOOOT
John Eriksson
John Eriksson Pirms Gada
Welcome to Stockholm for your tour! The nordics has no own orbital launchers but designs a lot of components for spaceships. And the first launcher pad in Europe. (esrange above the polar circle). We're at #11 in most spended govermental money for space and only have 10 million people. If you have any questions to prepare from a local, send a message. Everyone speaks English.
FrankyBoy
FrankyBoy Pirms Gada
Hi! Based on the flatpack picture, can you do a rundown what's what? like ... I see the parabola dish, that part is obvious. The solar panel is _probaby_ the layers towrads the back, but for example, what's that black boom sticking out, those red things, the folded up "arm" in the front, and so on? Would be really interesting to get some details :)
kazedcat TM
kazedcat TM Pirms Gada
This is guesswork. The dish is new ka band antenna the black bar sticking out is star tracker camera. The red circle is ion thruster cover.
Jus Me
Jus Me Pirms Gada
This shits not real.
David Wagner
David Wagner Pirms Gada
Thx Tim for streaming this launch and the explanations of the process. You don't have letters after your name but you are obviously extremely knowledgeable.
Ana
Ana Pirms Gada
SpaceX On Monday morning, SpaceX launched one of its reusable rockets from Cape Canaveral, Fla., carrying 60 satellites into space at once. It was the second payload of Starlink, its planned constellation of tens of thousands of orbiting transmitters to beam internet service across the globe. When SpaceX, the private rocket company founded by Elon Musk, launched the first batch of Starlink orbiters in May, many astronomers were surprised to see that the satellites were extremely bright, causing them to fear that the constellation would wreak havoc on scientific research and transform our view of the stars. Since then, many scientists have been on a mission to better quantify the impacts of Starlink and to share their concerns with SpaceX. In response, SpaceX has said that it wants to mitigate the potential impacts of Starlink. But at the same time, the company is still moving full steam ahead. In October, Mr. Musk announced that he was using Twitter via a Starlink internet connection, as his company was requesting permission from the Federal Communications Commission to operate as many as 30,000 satellites on top of the 12,000 already approved. Should SpaceX succeed in sending this many satellites to low-Earth orbit, its constellation would contain more than eight times as many satellites as the total number currently in orbit. That move added to the worries of many astronomers. When James Lowenthal, an astronomer at Smith College, first saw the train of Starlink satellites marching like false stars across the night sky in the spring, he knew something had shifted. “I felt as if life as an astronomer and a lover of the night sky would never be the same,” he said. Most of the first Starlink nodes have since moved to higher orbits and are now invisible for most of us who live under bright city lights. But they are still noticeable from places with dark skies. If thousands more of these satellites are launched, Dr. Lowenthal said he feared “it will look as if the whole sky is crawling with stars.” Since May, the American Astronomical Society has convened an ad hoc committee with Dr. Lowenthal and other experts to discuss their concerns with SpaceX representatives once a month. At the same time, SpaceX has been working directly with the National Radio Astronomy Observatory, a federally funded research center that operates facilities across the world, to jointly minimize potential impacts of Starlink satellites on radio wavelengths that astronomers use. But these conversations did not focus on light pollution, a problem presented by the reflective surfaces of proposed satellite constellations such as Starlink. At first, SpaceX said the complication would be minimal, and the new committee is trying to assess the impact and actively find solutions. “So far, they’ve been quite open and generous with their data,” Dr. Lowenthal said. “But they have not made any promises.” A spokeswoman from SpaceX said the company was taking steps to paint the Earth-facing bases of the satellites black to reduce their reflectiveness. But Anthony Tyson, an astronomer at the University of California, Davis, said that wouldn’t solve the problem. Dr. Tyson is the chief scientist for the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope - a 27-foot, billion-dollar telescope under construction in Chile that will scan the entire sky every three days. The survey, the world’s largest yet, will help astronomers better understand dark energy, dark matter, the origin of the Milky Way and the outer regions of the solar system. But because it is designed to scan faint objects, it is expected to be greatly affected by the satellites. Dr. Tyson’s simulations showed that the telescope would pick up Starlink-like objects even if they were darkened. And they wouldn’t just affect a single pixel in a photograph. When there is a single bright object in the image, it can create fainter artifacts as well because of internal reflections within the telescope’s detector. Moreover, whenever a satellite photobombs a long-exposure image, it causes a bright streak of light that can cross directly in front of an object astronomers wish to observe. “It’s really a mess,” Dr. Tyson said. Knowing how challenging it would be to correct these interrupted images, Dr. Tyson decided the best step forward was to set the telescope to avoid Starlink satellites. While simulations based on the earlier 12,000-satellite total suggested that would be possible, SpaceX’s application for 30,000 additional satellites upset the calculations. “We’re redoing the models now just to see what’s visible at any one time - and it’s really quite frightening,” said Patrick Seitzer, a professor of astronomy emeritus at the University of Michigan, who has been running similar analyses to determine how many satellites will be visible and when. His preliminary results suggest that avoiding the satellites would be difficult during twilight - a serious problem given that potentially hazardous asteroids and many objects in the solar system are best seen during this time. The satellites thus limit the ability of astronomers to observe them. And Dr. Tyson’s early simulations also confirm the potential problems, demonstrating that over the course of a full year, the giant telescope wouldn’t be able to dodge these satellites 20 percent of the time. Instead, those images would be effectively ruined. SpaceX’s 30,000 satellites might also just be the start as other companies, such as Amazon, Telesat and OneWeb, plan to launch similar mega-constellations. “If there are lots and lots of bright moving objects in the sky, it tremendously complicates our job,” Dr. Lowenthal said. “It potentially threatens the science of astronomy itself.” Jonathan McDowell, an astronomer at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics who closely tracks objects in orbit, agrees. “There is a point at which it makes ground-based astronomy impossible to do,” he said. “I’m not saying Starlink is that point. But if you just don’t worry about it and go another 10 years with more and more mega-constellations, eventually you are going to come to a point where you can’t do astronomy anymore. And so let’s talk about it now.” While astronomers are starting those conversations, they have little legal recourse. There are no regulations in place to protect the skies against light pollution. “International space law is pretty wide open,” said Megan Donahue, an astronomer at Michigan State University and the president of the American Astronomical Society. While many astronomers have been concerned about radio interference and space debris, she says light pollution is a bigger concern because there are no rules in place. That means any path forward relies on the good will of SpaceX and other companies. “It’s more of a philosophical question,” Dr. Donahue said. “It kind of boils down to: How much do I trust corporate good will, and how much would a corporation care about the opinion of people who care about science and astronomy?”
Bibitybopitybacon
The astronomers need to realize ground based telescopes are obsolete. With the rapidly falling launch costs if your telescopes aren't in orbit you're doing it wrong.
Jay
Jay Pirms Gada
Awesome Tim thanx
HABD DZ
HABD DZ Pirms Gada
guys. what is the gray plastic bag at the second engine?
Excelon The 4th Avalon Heirs
It's called "it is (not) plastic"
Chris Durkin
Chris Durkin Pirms Gada
with all these starlink satellites and all the rest of the few thousand that are already out there, at what point will it be way to dangerous to exit or enter the earth's atmosphere?
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
When we have built a miniature Dyson sphere. Space is big, really, really big, and a few thousand satellites hardly take up any room at all.
steven menary
steven menary Pirms Gada
Hey Tim Dodd, my daughter was also born on February 27, 1985. She is married with 3 boys and lives in central Illinois.
steven menary
steven menary Pirms Gada
I have watched almost every US launch since early 1960's and I have to say that this private company has literally put NASA to shame. In my opinion NASA is a dinosaur compared to Spacex. I am so proud of what they have accomplished so far and the best is yet to come.
Tom Gauthier
Tom Gauthier Pirms Gada
Around 1:01:00... I agree, except they can make an awesome promo video/ad... Just imagine the voice over saying: "satellite connections so robust that even orbital rockets won't stop you from getting those head shots from the middle of the Pacific Ocean. (a split screen ad showing a FPS going on and head shots happen several times at the usual cutoff time... And the gamer yelling 'take that land dweller')"... Too bad it's probably too dangerous for them to actually pull this stunt off live on one of these launch streams...
Larry Weller
Larry Weller Pirms Gada
Was SpaceX able to capture both fairing halves?
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
No, bad weather.
Dusty River
Dusty River Pirms Gada
It seemed there was a leak in that curly thing just above the nozzle in one of the 2 shots of the second stage. And it seemed it was getting worse as the flight continued during that first burn. Haven't watched the second burn yet. (I may edit after seeing it.)
Junior
Junior Pirms Gada
How did they recover the fairing? Falling from such a high altitude, the reentry and the splash didn't break all this things apart?
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
Well, they didn't recover them, the sea was too choppy, however, the fairing halves are designed to withstand reentry, and then they parachute down. They can splash down softly in the water, or, what SpaceX is trying to perfect, is catching them in a big net on a boat. So far, they have only been able to do that once.
I have a name
I have a name Pirms Gada
That droneship camera. Such a nice picture of the landing. All of a sudden this rocket touches down gracefully on the deck. Incredible. 10/10 perfect hover slam. Also that LOX tank camera. Shows how tight the margins are for such a heavy payload
My favorite Martian
It doesn't matter if I watch a rocket landing a thousand times, it never gets old. Thanks Tim!
Dusty River
Dusty River Pirms Gada
How much fuel to collect the fairings vs how much fuel to make new ones?
Tom Gauthier
Tom Gauthier Pirms Gada
$6 million worth to make a new one... vs. whatever it costs to recover the old one...
Narobii
Narobii Pirms Gada
240 ms f ping to geo 120 up and 120 back down plus whatever it takes to beam it up and down and normal ping of wire distances.
Narobii
Narobii Pirms Gada
average is 638 ms with a speed of 1 Mbit/s. So it's so slow that even turn based games might have problems since that is .638 seconds.
Narobii
Narobii Pirms Gada
That F1 engine looks like it could be made into like a beanie hat.
www.Fostography.com.au
when all the star links are deployed, how is anyone gonna be able to get anything into space without these hitting the rockets?
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
Space is very, very big. there will still be vast amounts of space between the satellites.
ravneiv
ravneiv Pirms Gada
They need Starlink up so we can get uninterrupted video feeds
Michael P
Michael P Pirms Gada
That doesnt change the plasma that is blocking the dish from sending a video.
Pinuu Turner
Pinuu Turner Pirms Gada
is there a crew onboard or is it automated?
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
At the present time the United States has no manned space capability and has not had one for nearly nine years. Hopefully, that will change in the next six months, but I will believe it when I see it.
Kenji Okura
Kenji Okura Pirms Gada
No crew onboard for this launch, and even with crew in almost all cases the rocket is automated. SpaceX does expect to launch crew for the first time next year.
Narobii
Narobii Pirms Gada
It was awesome from the beach just there to the north. The little clouds that where made by the rockets even cast a shadow on some nearby clouds creating a black line on the clouds.
Tanan Baboo
Tanan Baboo Pirms Gada
46:37 what am I looking at?
Kenji Okura
Kenji Okura Pirms Gada
Second stage LOx (Liquid oxygen) tank
Khelthrai Hellbane
Spaniard here. It's not your fault, Tim: virtually nobody speaks English here. This has enormous implications such as not being able to apreciate or value the joys of the internet to the point where I commented Starlink with some coworkerd and their reaction was a resounding "so what?".
MTheory
MTheory Pirms Gada
Once a Starlink sat is released, how long do you think it takes for it to orient itself and lock on to the starfield correctly?
Brian Guirola
Brian Guirola Pirms Gada
UFOs at 43:10 left screen a few of them
stargot1
stargot1 Pirms Gada
This batch of satellites will be inserted at an altitude of 350km instead of 550km. Is it because of the heavier payload? Satellites being 40kg heavier each. At a lower altitude, satellite's lifespan will be reduced !
stargot1
stargot1 Pirms Gada
@Tom Gauthier I red it is inserted at 280km to be operational at 350km
Tom Gauthier
Tom Gauthier Pirms Gada
Isn't it inserted at 350km and then each burn to get up to 550km? This procedure would also make sure any that fail will deorbit quickly... Edit: 1:39:13 confirms this
ewmegoolies
ewmegoolies Pirms Gada
how did fairing capture do?
Shannon Smith
Shannon Smith Pirms Gada
I would just like to comment on Tim Dodd's rant of the day. Now, after analyzing the rant for the last 10 hours with tone analyses, I would have to say..... (Just poking fun at people that over analyse everything)
Greg Beck
Greg Beck Pirms Gada
--> As the 60 satellites slowly drift apart... (Only at 17,500mph?) 🤣
Odysseus Rex
Odysseus Rex Pirms Gada
That's their speed relative to the ground. Relative to each other, they're barely moving. Imagine you were in a car, and you and another car were going down the hiway at 100 mph, then you sped up, just slightly, to 101 mph. You would only slowly pull ahead of the other car.
Greg Beck
Greg Beck Pirms Gada
--> 01:01:30 = UFO?! 🤔
Farewell VHS
Farewell VHS Pirms Gada
That stage 2 time is New York to London in around 10-15 minutes! XD
Alex droner
Alex droner Pirms Gada
wish your dad best of all luck Tim.
Michael Dunlap
Michael Dunlap Pirms Gada
@1:39:02 What was that white piece of debris flying by right after satellite deployment (other than a UFO conspiracy theorist's wet dream, of course)?
A Frog
A Frog Pirms Gada
105 flat earthers have watched so far xD
A Frog
A Frog Pirms Gada
And Jessie`s hot..
John Eriksson
John Eriksson Pirms Gada
I wonder, when second stage lights up right after separation it looks like it burst fumes into the interstage. Is the interstage damaged?
Kenji Okura
Kenji Okura Pirms Gada
Maybe but I’m sure SpaceX engineered the interstage to survive the flames
WootTootZoot
WootTootZoot Pirms Gada
Ok, at 45:45, if you stop the video, mid-section between the nozzle extension and the reflective material. There looks to be a small jet of gas coming from the pipe that circles around the engine. Is that a leak, or is it supposed to happen?
TraditionalAnglican
Tim, I think you should only wear a spacesuit if Boeing, NASA, SpaceX or some other Aerospace company gives you one...
Cienciabit: Ciencia y Tecnología.
Did they catch the fairing of this rocket? I didn’t see anything about. Thx!
TraditionalAnglican
Cienciabit: Ciencia y Tecnología. - There was bad weather at the recovery site, so they didn’t want to risk damaging the ships. Instead, they’re going to recover them from the water - One reason they were used for Starlink is they had been recovered from the water before.
tempe1d
tempe1d Pirms Gada
Great info and channel. I watch with the sound of and just watch. Cant stop laughing. Keep up the great work like you know like your you know like literally like awesome you know like.
Nathaniel Gritzman
anyone know about the fairing catch attempt?
TraditionalAnglican
Nate Dogg - There was bad weather at where they were going to catch the faring, so the 2 halves are going swimming again (one reason they’re being used for Starlink is they went in the ocean before) & be recovered from the ocean.
Sam Smith
Sam Smith Pirms Gada
At around 41:31 something white flies in view of the first stage camera.
Danny Smith
Danny Smith Pirms Gada
What's the flying object that goes past afew seconds after deployment? T+1:01:34
Nākamais
Watch NASA land INSIGHT on Mars!!!!
2:11:57
Crew Demo-2 | Approach and Docking
10:12:41
Watch NASA fire up SLS for the first time!
3:08:00
Watch SpaceX launch Starship SN9!
5:46:22
Starlink Mission
1:52:19
Skatījumi 1,5 milj.
САМЫЙ ХУДШИЙ Samsung
16:17
Creative People On Another Level
9:30
This is TWO SSDs.
12:17
Skatījumi 1 milj.