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  1. NASA and Boeing are targeting March 25 for Starliner's second unmanned orbital flight test Image via NASA Blogs Boeing and NASA have set March 25, 2021, as the date for Starliner's second unmanned flight test. Dubbed Orbital Flight Test- 2 (OFT-2), this will be the second major flight test for the spacecraft and a key developmental milestone for Boeing in its bid for the NASA Commercial Crew program. Previously, the two were targeting March 29, but the date was brought up due to multiple factors including the availability of the United Launch Alliance Atla
  2. NASA declares Starliner mishap a “high visibility close call” “We could have lost a spacecraft twice during this mission.” Enlarge / A protective tent is placed over Starliner after it returned to Earth in December. NASA/Bill Ingalls 140 with 84 posters participating After pondering the totality of issues that arose during a December test flight of Boeing's Starliner spacecraft this week, NASA chief of human spaceflight Doug Loverro said Friday that he decided to escalate the incident. So
  3. Coding is important — Boeing acknowledges “gaps” in its Starliner software testing "They did an abundance of testing." Enlarge / Starliner touches down in December. NASA/Aubrey Gemignani On Friday, during a detailed, 75-minute briefing with reporters, a key Boeing spaceflight official sought to be as clear as possible about the company's troubles with its Starliner spacecraft. After an uncrewed test flight in December of the spacecraft, Boeing "learned some hard lessons," said John Mulholland,
  4. Independent reviewers offer 80 suggestions to make Starliner safer "Every mission is a learning experience." Enlarge / The Boeing Starliner spacecraft is back home at the company's Commercial Crew and Cargo Processing Facility after its December test flight. NASA 121 with 70 posters participating Following the failed test flight of Boeing's Starliner spacecraft in December, NASA on Monday released the findings of an investigation into the root causes of the launch's failure and the culture that led to them.
  5. Starliner faced “catastrophic” failure before software bug found "If it had gone uncorrected it would have led to erroneous thruster firing." Enlarge / Boeing, NASA, and U.S. Army personnel work around the Boeing CST-100 Starliner spacecraft shortly after it landed in December. NASA/Bill Ingalls 144 with 102 posters participating, including story author During its quarterly meeting on Thursday, NASA's Aersopace Safety Advisory Panel dr
  6. Boeing’s Starliner problems may be worse than we thought "Nothing good can come from those two spacecraft bumping into one another." Enlarge / A close-up view of the Starliner capsule with its service module immediately beneath it. Trevor Mahlmann On Friday, officials from NASA and Boeing held a teleconference with reporters to discuss issues related to the Starliner spacecraft's performance during an orbital test flight in December. Although an independent review team remains in the midst of an inves
  7. Starliner flies for the first time, but one of its parachutes failed to deploy Parachutes are an old technology, but they are very hard to get right. First image of article image gallery. Please visit the source link to see all images. On a cold Monday morning in New Mexico, Boeing's Starliner spacecraft took flight for the first time. Under the power of its main launch abort engines, the capsule accelerated to 650mph in just 5 seconds during a demonstration of its escape system. The pad abort test marked a critical milestone as Boeing
  8. At NASA’s request, Boeing will livestream key Starliner test "Transparency for the taxpayer." Enlarge / Still image from an animation of Boeing's launch abort system test. Boeing On Monday, Boeing will perform a consequential test of its Starliner spacecraft's launch abort system in New Mexico. And thanks to NASA chief Jim Bridenstine, it will be shown live. "At my request," Bridenstine tweeted, the test will be shown live on NASA Television. "Transparency for the taxpayer." NASA is paying Boeing $4.2
  9. Starliner’s thruster performance receiving close scrutiny from NASA “Many of the elements of the propulsion system were overstressed.” Enlarge / A close-up view of the Starliner capsule with its service module immediately beneath it. Trevor Mahlmann Nearly one month ago, Boeing completed the first orbital test flight of its Starliner spacecraft with a near-perfect landing at White Sands Space Harbor in New Mexico. The mission had to be cut short due to a well-publicized timing error that delayed the s
  10. Starliner’s timer was off—capsule thought engines were firing when they weren’t "Boeing and NASA are working together to review options." First image of article image gallery. Please visit the source link to see all images. Right on schedule Friday morning, an Atlas V rocket launched the Starliner spacecraft into a planned suborbital trajectory. This is a critical mission for NASA and Boeing, as the company seeks to use this test flight to prove its capsule's readiness to launch humans into space next year. After being released by the r
  11. Starliner makes a safe landing—now NASA faces some big decisions Contract says a docking demonstration is needed. Will NASA waive this requirement? First image of article image gallery. Please visit the source link to see all images. Boeing’s Starliner spacecraft safely returned from orbit on Sunday morning, landing at White Sands Space Harbor in New Mexico before sunrise. The capsule very nearly hit its bullseye, and initial reports from astronauts on the scene say the vehicle came through in "pristine" condition. The company will now spend several days p
  12. Starliner set for its historic debut flight on Friday morning "This is the culmination of years of hard work." First image of article image gallery. Please visit the source link to see all images. Nearly a decade has passed since NASA first awarded funds to Boeing for the design of a crewed spaceflight capsule, and on Friday we should finally see the Starliner vehicle take flight for its first orbital test. Officials from Boeing, United Launch Alliance, and NASA all said Tuesday that the Starliner capsule and its Atlas V rocket are read
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