Quote from: Joachim on 05/04/2022 11:30 amAre you sure with" NET May 1 5 6 16:37 - Crew Dragon Endurance [C210 Flight #1] (Crew-3/USCV-3) deorbit and splashdown"If I calculate correct 12:37AM EDT is 04:47 UTCCorrect is 04:37 UTC.
Are you sure with" NET May 1 5 6 16:37 - Crew Dragon Endurance [C210 Flight #1] (Crew-3/USCV-3) deorbit and splashdown"If I calculate correct 12:37AM EDT is 04:47 UTC
Kathy Lueders @KathyLuedersMission teams are ‘Go’ for #Crew3 astronauts’ return after a review of the weather forecast. Dragon will undock at 1:05am ET Thurs, May 5 from @Space_Station. Splashdown off of Florida’s coast is planned about 12:43am Fri, May 6. Follow coverage:
Thursday, May 512:45 a.m. – Coverage begins for the 1:05 a.m. undocking. NASA will have continuous coverage from undocking to splashdown11:53 p.m. – Deorbit burnFriday, May 612:43 a.m. – Splashdown off the coast of Florida
Here are the upcoming approximate milestones (all times Eastern):Thursday, May 511:47 p.m. – Dragon performs claw separation. The claw is located on Dragon’s trunk, connecting thermal control, power, and avionics system components located on the trunk to the capsule.11:48 p.m. – Trunk jettison11:53 p.m. – Deorbit burnFRIDAY, MAY 612:01 a.m. – Deorbit burn complete12:04 a.m. – Nosecone closed12:27 a.m. – Dragon maneuvers to attitude for re-entry12:39 a.m. – Drogue parachutes deploy at about 18,000 feet in altitude while Dragon is moving approximately 350 miles per hour.12:40 a.m. – Main parachutes deploy at about 6,000 feet in altitude while Dragon is moving approximately 119 miles per hour.12:43 a.m. – Dragon splashdown
Liftoff of the cargo Dragon spacecraft on a Falcon 9 rocket is targeted for 11:30 a.m. EDT Tuesday, June 7, from Launch Complex 39A at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
William Harwood @cbs_spacenewsCrew-3: Deorbit ignition confirmed; the Crew Dragon's thrusters are now firing for a planned 465-second burn to change the ship's velocity by about 55 meters per second, or a little more than 120 mph; that will put the ship on a trajectory to splashdown west of Tampa
The next correction of the height of the International Space Station orbit is planned for May 14, 2022 in order to form ballistic conditions before the launch of the Progress MS-20 cargo spacecraft.According to preliminary data from the ballistics and navigation support service of the TsNIIMash Mission Control Center (part of the Roscosmos State Corporation), at 21:20 Moscow time, it is planned to turn on the engines of the Progress MS-18 cargo spacecraft docked to the Zvezda service module of the Russian segment of the ISS . They are expected to last 546.8 seconds and deliver an impulse of 0.91 m/s. After the corrective maneuver, the average height of the station's orbit should increase by 1.59 km and amount to 418.07 km.The parameters of the ISS orbit after the maneuver should be:Orbital period: 92.87 min;orbital inclination: 51.66 degrees;minimum orbit height: 417.19 km;maximum orbit height: 438.93 km.
The next spacecraft to visit the space station, Boeing’s Starliner crew ship, is targeted to launch at 6:54 p.m. EDT on May 19 atop an Atlas-V rocket from United Launch Alliance. The unpiloted commercial crew vehicle will liftoff on Boeing’s Orbital Flight Test-2 from Cape Canaveral Space Force Station in Florida. It would dock to the Harmony module’s forward port the next day and depart five days after that for a parachuted return to Earth.
The ISS orbit was raised by 1.9 kilometers before the arrival of Progress MS-20.Roscosmos: the ISS orbit was raised by 1.9 kilometers before the arrival of Progress MS-20.05/14/2022 21:37 (updated: 05/14/2022 21:59)MOSCOW, May 14 - RIA Novosti. The orbital altitude of the International Space Station (ISS) was raised by 1.9 kilometers on May 14 before the launch of the Progress MS-20 transport cargo ship to the station, Roskosmos reports ."A few minutes ago, the height of the orbit of the International Space Station was adjusted before the launch of the Progress MS-20 spacecraft," the state corporation's Telegram channel said.The planned correction of the orbit height of the International Space Station was carried out to form ballistic conditions before launching the Progress MS-20 transport cargo vehicle into orbit.The engines of the Progress MS-18 cargo ship at 21.05 Moscow time turned on for 659 seconds and gave an impulse of 1.1 m/s. After the corrective maneuver, the average height of the station's orbit increased by 1.9 km and amounted to 418.22 km.The launch of the Progress MS-20 truck to the ISS is scheduled for June 3, 2022 from Baikonur . The launch of the Soyuz-2.1a rocket with a cargo ship <snip>https://ria.ru/20220514/orbita-1788600041.html
Sources: Troubleshooting of the European Robotic Arm, ERA, forced to postpone the VKD-54 spacewalk, originally scheduled this week, for at least one month: http://russianspaceweb.com
May 20, Friday3:30 p.m. – Coverage of the rendezvous and docking of NASA's Boeing Orbital Flight Test-2 vehicle to the International Space Station (Docking scheduled at 7:10 p.m. EDT) (All Channels)
INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION, May 18. /TASS/. Six small satellites will be launched as part of the RadioSkaf experiment from the International Space Station during one of the upcoming Russian spacewalks, TASS special correspondent, Cosmonaut Oleg Artemyev, has reported.Pre-launch preparations are under way, the spacecraft have already underwent checkups, and their batteries have been charged.The next Russian spacewalk is due this summer. Six YuZGU-55 nano satellites, developed by the Southwestern State University (YuZGU) Research Institute of Instrumentation and Radioelectronics, were brought to the orbital station by the Progress MS-19 space freighter in February.
The debris that may prompt an ISS avoidance maneuver Thursday [May 19] is from the Russian ASAT test last 11/15 that destroyed a defunct satellite, officials confirm; more tracking data is expected overnight that should determine whether an avoidance maneuver is necessary or not.https://twitter.com/cbs_spacenews/status/1527098103811166209
June 3, Friday5:15 a.m. – Coverage of the launch of the International Space Station Progress 81 cargo craft; launch scheduled at 5:32 a.m. EDT – Johnson Space Center via the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan8:15 a.m. – Docking of the International Space Station Progress 81 cargo craft to the space station; docking scheduled at 9:03 a.m. EDTJune 7, Tuesday11 a.m. – Coverage of the launch of the SpaceX/CRS-25 Cargo Dragon mission to the International Space Station (Launch is scheduled at 11:30 a.m. EDT)4:30 p.m. – Coverage of the rendezvous and docking of the SpaceX/CRS-25 Cargo Dragon to the International Space Station (Docking is scheduled at 5:51 p.m. EDT)