NASA and SpaceX are targeting 12:35 p.m. EDT Saturday, June 3, to launch the company’s 28th commercial resupply services mission to the International Space Station from Launch Complex 39A at the agency’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
Live launch coverage will air on NASA Television, the NASA app, and the agency’s website, with prelaunch events starting Friday, June 2. Follow all events at: https://www.nasa.gov/live
SpaceX’s Dragon will deliver new science investigations, food, supplies, and equipment for the international crew, including the next pair of IROSAs (International Space Station Roll Out Solar Arrays). Click here to read the complete feature.
The public is invited to take part in virtual activities and events ahead of the launch of SpaceX’s 28th commercial resupply services mission for NASA to the International Space Station. Liftoff of the SpaceX Dragon spacecraft on the company’s Falcon 9 rocket is targeted for no earlier than Saturday, June 3 at 12:35 p.m. EDT, from Launch Complex 39A at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
Members of the public can register to attend the launch virtually. The virtual guest program includes curated launch resources, timely mission updates, and a virtual guest passport stamp following a successful launch.
NASA will host a media teleconference at 2 p.m. EDT Tuesday, May 30, to discuss the next science investigations, technology demonstrations, crew supplies, and hardware bound for the International Space Station aboard SpaceX’s 28th commercial resupply services mission for the agency.
NASA and SpaceX are targeting launch no earlier than 12:35 p.m. EDT Saturday, June 3. The SpaceX Dragon spacecraft, carried on the company’s Falcon 9 rocket, will lift off from Launch Complex 39A at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
The mission will carry scientific research, crew supplies, and hardware to the space station to support its Expedition 69 crew, including the next pair of IROSAs (International Space Station Roll Out Solar Arrays). Once installed, the solar panels will expand the energy-production capabilities of the space station.