A Russian unmanned cargo spacecraft arrives International Space Station After a two-day journey to deliver food, fuel and supplies to the post crew,
On Thursday (July 1) the cargo ship Progress MS-17 was attached to the Mini Poysk research module at the Russian space station. The automatic connection took place at 20.59. EDT (July 2 at 0059 GMT).
Released Tuesday (June 29) From Earth’s Bikonur Cosmodrome, Progress MS-17 completed 34 orbits in space. On his schedule, the ship was expected to approach two parts of the SpaceX hardware.
Flight controllers monitored the situation, but no maneuvers were needed to avoid an impact Star Reference The satellite is expected to fly one mile (1.6 km) and the missile part will pass at an altitude of 1,600 feet (500 m). The two encounters lasted about three minutes.
The Progress MS-17 comes in over $ 3,600 packs. (1,630 kg) Commander of the Japan Aerospace Research Agency (JAXA) Akihiko Hosheed, Mark Wande, Flight Engineer Shane Kimbro, NASA’s Megan McArthur, and the European Space Agency 65, including ExxonMobil30. Agency (ESA), Oleg Novitsky, Piotr Dobrov of Roskosma.
Landings include Russian scientific experiments to develop measures against bone damage and to investigate the impact of long-term space travel on astronauts’ activities. There are pharmaceutical studies and tools to map the global structure to modulate the human immune system. Space weather Climate activity from orbit.
Progress will spend about five months at the MS-17 Poise Station. At the end of October the cargo ship will automatically cancel mooring and move to the new multifunctional laboratory unit “Noka”. Russia’s so-called “Science” spacecraft will be launched into space this summer.
After replacing the ports and filling the space station with debris, the Progress MS-17 will be released in November and re-enter Earth’s atmosphere for safe destruction.
The Progress MS-17 is Russia’s 78th cargo vehicle launched to the International Space Station since 2000. August.
Robert Permann is the author of Space.com, the Space.com partner site and the main source of space history news. Follow Collectspace on Facebook and Twitter on FacebookcollectSPACE. Follow us on pSpacedotcom and Facebook
Robert Perman is a journalist and space historian.
His original site, Ask a Astronaut, predates NASA’s efforts to connect society with men and women in space. Later, as director of the National Space Society’s online program, Perelman spearheaded the redesign and expansion of the organization’s resources and website, including the Tom Hanks Award – winning Tom Hanks mini-series, From Earth to the Moon.
Perelman was commissioned by Buzz Aldrin, who created the first Apollo astronaut site in 1997. And in 1999. Pearlman founded Starport.com, which was certified by astronauts, and was later acquired by Space.com. Space.com has hired Perelman to manage the site’s community projects.
Perelman was the live host of the 1998-2003 National Space Day, filmed live at the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum.
1996 Space Adventures hires Perelman as first marketing and publisher.
Today, Perelman is the editor Space collection.
Perelman is the author of spacespace.com, serves on the leadership board of For All Moonkide, is a member of the Historical Committee of the American Astronautics Association and a Mars generation consultant.
Is the co-author of the bookSpace stations: art, science, and reality in space artPublished October 30, 2018 Smithsonian Books.
In 2013, he worked as a technical advisor. In 2018 with Meera Sorwin, Danny Glover and Damien Chasselle in Astronauts. First Man with Ryan Gosling and Claire Foy. He also served as the historical advisor on Todd Douglas Miller’s documentary Apollo 11. For the year 2019.
Perelman also appeared as a commentator:
- Strange Tradition (Fox Business Network)
- American Revival Institute (History Channel)
- “American Pickers” (“The History Channel”)
- Museum Secrets (Travel Channel)
- The story of Brad Meltzer (H2) is lost
- Ancient Aliens (History Channel)
- NASA Unspecified Files (Science Channel)
Previously, Perelman served on the boards of directors of the National Aviation and Space Association and the US Space Hall of Fame Foundation. She is also the former National Chair of Space Research Development Students.
2001 2001 Pearlman of the Year Award from the Universal Autograph Collectors’ Club (UACC).
2009 Perelman is inducted into the Space Camp Hall of Fame.