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The unmanned Dragon capsule from the private US firm SpaceX successfully reached the International Space Station on Sunday, its third trip carrying supplies and equipment to the orbiting lab. ISS's 17.6 meter (57.7 foot) long robotic arm as it
New Earth-size planet found The hunt for Earth's alien twin reached a new milestone with the discovery of a faraway exoplanet that's not much bigger than our own globe and is theoretically capable of retaining liquid water. Friday Researchers clone
The Dragon is scheduled to rendezvous with the International Space Station Sunday morning...The spacecraft's payload includes some 150 experiments that range from growing plants efficiently in space to investigating how the human immune system
SpaceX will make its second attempt on Friday, April 18, to send the Dragon spacecraft on a Falcon 9 rocket to the International Space Station on its third resupply mission...EDT and will be broadcast live from the SpaceX website starting at 2:45 p.m.
Monday (April 14) due to a helium leak on the company's Falcon 9 rocket that will keep the mission stuck on Earth until at least Friday (April 18).
SpaceX Falcon 9 rockets will someday be able to land on hydraulic legs, dramatically cutting the cost of sending cargo -- and even human beings -- into space. When private spaceflight company SpaceX launches its newest mission to the International
Sunday to stick with the planned launch of the SpaceX cargo ship, despite a critical computer outage at the space station. The computer, located on the outside of the orbiting lab, stopped working Friday. SpaceX mission, but on Sunday determined the
A private spaceflight company will launch its third robotic resupply mission to the International Space Station next week. SpaceX's Falcon 9 rocket carrying the company's unmanned Dragon vehicle loaded down with supplies is expected to launch from
In the early morning hours of March 16, a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch from Cape Canaveral to deliver 8,000 pounds of supplies to the International Space Station. What's most remarkable isn't what's going up, but what's coming back down. Like
Later this year, Elon Musk's private rocket company, SpaceX, will launch a test flight of what it claims is the most massive rocket in existence: the Falcon Heavy. It looks a little like SpaceX's standard rocket, the Falcon 9, with two other Falcons