Artemis Moon begins to attach NASA rocket for mission

Artemis Moon begins to attach NASA rocket for mission
The first booster unit of the Space Launch System (SLS) was stacked on top of a mobile launcher at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida earlier this week. NASA said Tuesday.

A total of 10 divisions will build double solid rocket boosters before the first lift, which is expected to take place next year.

The rocket is an integral part of NASA’s Artemis lunar exploration program, which aims to send the first woman and the next man to the moon by 2024. NASA officials believe the SLS will be used to reach Mars and other “deep spacecraft”.

Once fully assembled, the NASA SLS rocket will be taller than the Statue of Liberty and will launch 15% more than the Saturn V rockets that will carry the Apollo passengers. 50 years ago, it was the most powerful rocket ever built.

However, there is a plan Caught by delays and cost violations.
NASA, European Space Agency to collaborate on the Artemis Gateway Lunar Observatory

“Stacking the first part of the SLS rocket into the mobile launcher marks a major milestone for the Artemis project,” said Andrew Shroble, operations manager with NASA, the company that works with NASA on the Artemis project. .

Eight countries have signed NASA's Artemis agreements, which will guide lunar exploration

“It shows the mission is really getting in shape, going to the launch site soon.”

NASA’s Artemis I mission is expected to begin in 2021 With two test flights around the moon without astronauts. Artemis II is set to launch with astronauts in 2023 in preparation for bringing astronauts to the lunar surface.

Artemis is named after the Greek goddess of the moon and is the twin sister of Apollo.

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Cary Douglas

About the Author: Cary Douglas

Cary Douglas is a reporter who covers everything from oil trading to China's biggest conglomerates and technology companies. Originally from Chicago, he is a graduate of New York University's business and economic reporting program.

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