SpaceX launches its 18th Commercial Cargo Mission Successfully.

SpaceX successfully launched its 18th Commercial Cargo Mission at the International Space Station on Thursday (July 25th). The SpaceX Falcon 9 Rocket launches a Robot Dragon Cargo Capsule to the International Space Station.  This launch was second to the first stage of the rocket, and the third for the dragon capsule.  Marks the 18th mission for SpaceX as a service contract with NASA under its commercial cargo.  Of the missions run till today, it is the specialty of the seventh overall dragon, and for the first time, the same dragon space has been thrown at the station three times – CRS-6 in April 2015, CRS-13 mission in December 2017.  One now is CRS-18  After a day delay due to bad weather, the two-stage Falcon 9 rocket of SpaceX woke up at 6:01 am Wednesday morning.  EDT (2201 GMT) is launching the Cape Conservatory Air Force Station’s Launch Complex 40 from here, the company’s robot dragon cargo is moving towards the circus lab of the capsule.The dragon will be about 5,000 pounds.  (2,270 kg) supply for the station, which includes 2,500 pounds.  (1,134 kg) Science Gear to support 47 out of 250 experiments aboard the ISS, NASA officials have said. One of these experiments will examine how microbes react with rocks in zero gravity,  Probably support the development of space-mining strategies.  Another experiment will try to build a human tissue using a 3D printer, and the second will examine how the environment of microbiology affects the treatment and tissue regeneration.
 Dragon is also doing another international docking adapter (IDA), which will allow different types of spacecraft to be connected with the ISS.

Surendra Uikey

My name is Surendra Uikey, I am a science blogger, I have been blogging for the past three years, because I love to write, especially on astronomy, and I believe, if you want to learn something, then start learning others, By this it will be, that you learn things in a better way. In 2019, I started, the aim of making was to connect astronomy in simple words to common people.

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