SpaceX CRS-19 Dragon launch & Falcon 9 first stage landing

  • A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket launched the CRS-19 Dragon spacecraft from Space Launch Complex 40 (SLC-40) at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida, on 5 December 2019 at 17:29 UTC (12:29 EST). The CRS-19 Dragon spacecraft previously supported the CRS-4 mission in September 2014 and the CRS-11 mission in June 2017. Following stage separation, Falcon 9’s first stage (Block 5 B1059) landed on the Of Course I Still Love You droneship, stationed in the Atlantic Ocean. The CRS-19 Dragon is scheduled to rendezvous with the International Space Station on 8 December 2019, with capture scheduled for 10:00 UTC (06:00 EST).
    Credit: NASA/SpaceX

Comments • 26

  • SciNews
    SciNews  3 months ago +1

    International Space Station
    Commercial Crew Program

  • Tater Salad
    Tater Salad 3 months ago

    Amazing pictures. Amazing people who build these things.

  • Михаил Гаврилов

    Позор, остатки космической индустрии. маск шарлатан.

  • Gayle Cheung
    Gayle Cheung 3 months ago


  • Gary Wright
    Gary Wright 3 months ago +1

    How much would it cost to have a seperate smaller drone ship with a camera that doesn't cut out? Sorry to bring this up

  • Doxie Lain
    Doxie Lain 3 months ago

    Seeing the boostback turn and burn is pretty amazing

  • Comparing to México
    Comparing to México 3 months ago

    He also brings the Mexican NANOSATELITE *AZTECHSAT-1* 🇲🇽♥️💚

  • lazer tag
    lazer tag 3 months ago

    when are they gonna fix their fucking camera! thats what we come to see

  • Ryan StonedOnCanadianGaming

    5:30 - 5:45 what the fuck?

  • Concealed Kitty
    Concealed Kitty 3 months ago

    Elon Musk ❤

  • Joe Woodburn
    Joe Woodburn 3 months ago

    Like they say dream big or wake your ass up

  • nofider1
    nofider1 3 months ago

    Congrats all round :-)

  • meenoo meenoo
    meenoo meenoo 3 months ago +14

    4:30 Stage 2 have heart beats.

  • Alejandro Vila
    Alejandro Vila 3 months ago +1

    Que pasa con la segunda etapa, cae y se pierde en el mar?

  • Alex Mercer
    Alex Mercer 3 months ago +1

    Потрясающе! Amazing!

  • Rafa Towers
    Rafa Towers 3 months ago


  • voongnz
    voongnz 3 months ago +2

    Very nice once again.

  • poke WALLACE
    poke WALLACE 3 months ago

    This isn't today's landing it don't look like

    • Maria Luiza
      Maria Luiza 3 months ago

      Last landing

    • Kit Canyon
      Kit Canyon 3 months ago +1

      @poke WALLACE : There have been many landings were the on board camera loses its signal connection. So it would be hard to say what landing is which.

    • poke WALLACE
      poke WALLACE 3 months ago

      @Kit Canyon looks like the past launch by how the camera went out right as the booster was landing. Unless it somehow did it again at the exact same time.

    • Kit Canyon
      Kit Canyon 3 months ago

      poke WALLACE : Why do you say? How would you know?

  • nicola facciolini
    nicola facciolini 3 months ago +2

    Go #SpaceX to Jupiter by #Spaceship

  • Bruce Gelman
    Bruce Gelman 3 months ago +3

    Just as it lands video cuts out WTF

    • FreeStuffPlease
      FreeStuffPlease 3 months ago

      I only clicked on this video thinking they had the full landing :(

    • DinosaurPotato534
      DinosaurPotato534 3 months ago

      The way it works is they send video from the camera to a satellite and back to earth. When the booster gets near the pad, the rumbling disturbs this signal, meaning the radio wave transmitter gets shaken causing the signal to miss the satellite.

    • Maria Luiza
      Maria Luiza 3 months ago

      Perfect landing here

    • Coovargo
      Coovargo 3 months ago

      @Brendon GillandersActually no, not a transponder. I think you mean a relay. It was discussed to have another ship follow to relay the data to the satellite, but solving the problem by adding another ship added too much cost to be considered useful. Not that it's a large cost, just an unnecessary one, considering that the feeds are always recorded.

    • Coovargo
      Coovargo 3 months ago +7

      @Brendon Gillanders Just so you're aware there are videos that are discussed about this in length. It is not radiant heat. The reason for the cut off is because of the method that the data is being transmitted, with a high bandwidth directional dish to a satellite in geostationary orbit about 42000km, or 25000 miles away. The dish vibrates so violently from the engine noise on approach that the directional antenna loses the feed to the satellite. SpaceX does distribute the recorded footage from the landing barges eventually.

  • Sweetface Iradonia
    Sweetface Iradonia 3 months ago +5

    fire your editor - terrible cutting

    • Michael Deierhoi
      Michael Deierhoi 3 months ago +3

      Go look at the complete 1 hour and 30 minute version elsewhere on TheXvid then you won't have reason to whine.

  • Mario Engler
    Mario Engler 3 months ago +16

    The Aluminium Foil pumps like a Heart

  • elsa alvarez
    elsa alvarez 3 months ago +1


  • elsa alvarez
    elsa alvarez 3 months ago +4

    Y allá va!!! Buena ventura!

  • Tyler Jøseph
    Tyler Jøseph 3 months ago +2

    👍pretty fast

  • DEAD OR ALIVE promo
    DEAD OR ALIVE promo 3 months ago +2