030006Z NOV 23HYDROPAC 3464/23(83).SOUTH PACIFIC.DNC 06.1. HAZARDOUS OPERATIONS, SPACE DEBRIS 0052Z TO 0347Z DAILY 08 THRU 14 NOV IN AREA BOUND BY 29-22.00S 148-47.00W, 28-19.00S 149-45.00W, 42-59.00S 171-08.00W, 44-01.00S 169-58.00W.2. CANCEL THIS MSG 140447Z NOV 23.
NGA Space Debris notice, which is already obsolete because of the latest postponement.Quote from: NGA030006Z NOV 23HYDROPAC 3464/23(83).SOUTH PACIFIC.DNC 06.1. HAZARDOUS OPERATIONS, SPACE DEBRIS 0052Z TO 0347Z DAILY 08 THRU 14 NOV IN AREA BOUND BY 29-22.00S 148-47.00W, 28-19.00S 149-45.00W, 42-59.00S 171-08.00W, 44-01.00S 169-58.00W.2. CANCEL THIS MSG 140447Z NOV 23.
050105Z NOV 23HYDROPAC 3487/23(83).SOUTH PACIFIC.DNC 06.1. HAZARDOUS OPERATIONS, SPACE DEBRIS 0052Z TO 0347Z DAILY 08 THRU 14 NOV IN AREA BOUND BY 29-22.00S 148-47.00W, 28-19.00S 149-45.00W, 42-59.00S 171-08.00W, 44-01.00S 169-58.00W.2. CANCEL THIS MSG 140447Z NOV 23.//AUTHORITY/SPACEX/23 050105Z NOV 23.
05111Z NOV 23NAVAREA IV 1286/23(11,26).WESTERN NORTH ATLANTIC.FLORIDA1. HAZARDOUS OPERATIONS, ROCKET LAUNCHING 100123Z TO 100205Z NOV, ALTERNATE 110100Z TO 110142Z, 120038Z TO 120120Z, 130012Z TO 130054Z, 132349Z TO 140031Z, 142327Z TO 150009Z, 152304Z TO 152346Z. IN AREAS BOUND BY:A. 28-38.34N 080-37.22W, 28-49.00N 080-23.00W, 28-45.00N 080-14.00W, 28-42.00N 080-12.00W, 28-27.00N 080-28.00W, 28-27.00N 080-31.81W.B. 31-13.00N 077-53.00W, 31-55.00N 077-04.00W, 31-44.00N 076-54.00W, 31-01.00N 077-43.00W.2. CANCEL THIS MSG 160046Z NOV 23.
Here's an NGA Rocket Launching notice with the current information.
That zone to the NE is for the fairings.
Quote from: Galactic Penguin SST on 11/06/2023 12:58 amThat zone to the NE is for the fairings.The fairings encapsulating the Dragon capsule, of course . . . . .
Scheduled for Nov 9, 2023 #SpaceStation #NASA #ScienceSpaceX's 29th cargo resupply mission to the International Space Station is scheduled to lift off at 8:28 p.m. EST on Thursday, Nov. 9 (0128 UTC Nov. 10), from Launch Complex 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida.This uncrewed launch of SpaceX's Dragon spacecraft will carry a new laser data communication investigation device, a study on the effects of spaceflight on ovulation, research on the respiratory system, an infrared instrument to measure atmospheric gravity waves, and essential supplies for our astronauts living and working aboard the orbiting laboratory.Learn more about the science we're sending up on CRS-29: https://go.nasa.gov/46Iw95sGet the full launch schedule: https://www.nasa.gov/events/Image credit: SpaceX
NASA Invites Public to Share Excitement of SpaceX’s Launch to StationNASA CommunicationsNOV 07, 2023ARTICLENASA is inviting the public to take part in virtual activities ahead of the launch of SpaceX’s 29th commercial resupply services mission to the International Space Station. Liftoff of the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket and Dragon spacecraft is targeted for no earlier than 8:28 p.m. EST Thursday, Nov. 9, from Launch Complex 39A at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida.The mission will carry scientific research, technology demonstrations, crew supplies, and hardware to the space station to support its Expedition 70 crew. The science on board includes NASA’s ILLUMA-T (Integrated Laser Communications Relay Demonstration Low Earth Orbit User Modem and Amplifier Terminal), which will demonstrate the use of laser communications systems to transmit data in space, and AWE (Atmospheric Waves Experiment), designed to study bands of light in Earth’s atmosphere and improve our understanding of space weather in the upper atmosphere.Members of the public can register to attend the launch virtually. As a virtual guest, you have access to curated resources, schedule changes, and mission-specific information delivered straight to your inbox. Following each activity, virtual guests will receive a commemorative stamp for their virtual guest passport.The live launch broadcast with commentary will begin at 8 p.m. EST Thursday, Nov. 9, and will air on NASA Television, YouTube, X, the NASA App, and the agency’s website. Learn how to stream NASA TV through a variety of platforms. For more information about the mission, visit NASA’s launch blog to learn more.
The SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket, carrying the Dragon capsule, lifts off from Launch Complex 39A at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida on June 5, 2023, on the company’s 28th commercial resupply services mission for the agency to the International Space Station. NASA’s SpaceX’s 29th commercial resupply services mission is targeted for liftoff no earlier than 8:28 p.m. EST Thursday, Nov. 9.SpaceX
Weather officials with @SpaceForceDoD are forecasting 95% go for Thursday’s launch of the @NASA + @SpaceX #CRS29 mission to the @Space_Station!The SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket and Dragon spacecraft are targeting a launch time of 8:28pm ET from Launch Complex 39A:
Weather 95% Favorable for NASA’s SpaceX Launch from KennedyWeather officials with Cape Canaveral Space Force Station’s 45th Weather Squadron predict a 95% chance of favorable weather conditions for liftoff of the 29th commercial resupply services mission to the International Space Station from NASA Kennedy Space Center’s Launch Complex 39A in Florida, scheduled for 8:28 p.m. EST Thursday, Nov. 9. The primary weather concern is the thick cloud layers rule.Packed with more than 6,500 pounds of cargo, SpaceX’s Dragon will deliver scientific research, technology demonstrations, crew supplies, and hardware to the International Space Station to support its Expedition 70 crew, including NASA’s Integrated Laser Communications Relay Demonstration Low Earth Orbit User Modem and Amplifier Terminal (ILLUMA-T) and Atmospheric Waves Experiment (AWE).Arrival to the station is scheduled for approximately 5:20 a.m. EST Saturday, Nov. 11. The SpaceX Dragon spacecraft will dock autonomously to the space-facing port of the station’s Harmony module.The spacecraft is expected to spend about one month attached to the orbiting laboratory before it returns to Earth with research and about 3,800 pounds of return cargo, splashing down off the coast of Florida.Author James CawleyPosted on November 7, 2023Categories Cargo Resupply (CRS), Commercial Resupply, Commercial Resupply Services, Kennedy, Kennedy Space Center, Kennedy Space Center, NASA, SpaceXTags Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, CRS-29, Dragon spacecraft, Falcon 9 rocket, International Space Station, Kennedy Space Center, Launch Complex 39A, NASA, NASA's SpaceX 29th Commercial Resupply Services mission, SpaceX
A SpaceX Falcon 9 and Cargo Dragon are rolling out of the hangar at launch complex 39A for a NASA resupply mission to the International Space Station, scheduled to launch Thursday. Watch live: youtube.com/live/mNRP1y_Ip…
Falcon 9 has been moved to vertical at 39A ahead of the CRS-29 resupply mission to the ISS.nsf.live/spacecoast
This followed from the standard boop test: