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SpaceX Cargo Ship Arrives at the Space Station

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  • SpaceX Cargo Ship Arrives at the Space Station

    1:54:44

    An unpiloted SpaceX cargo Dragon spacecraft automatically docked to the space-facing port of the Harmony module at the International Space Station June 5, delivering some three-and-a-half tons of supplies, scientific experiments and a pair of new station solar arrays to the outpost. The new arrays – called ISS Roll Up Solar Arrays, or IROSAs – are the first of three pairs of solar wings that will be attached to the port and starboard trusses of the lab to augment the station’s power output. Two spacewalks are scheduled in June to attach the first pair of arrays that were flown to the station on the Dragon vehicle.

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  • Watch SpaceXs 22nd cargo Dragon dock with space station

    2:09

    The SpaceX Commercial Resupply Services-22 mission (CRS-22) docked with the International Space Station on June 5, 2021. Watch it launch:

    Credit: NASA

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  • Watch live as SpaceX launches a cargo ship to the space station

    3:50:17

    Watch the countdown and launch of an all-new Falcon 9 rocket and Dragon cargo ship. Liftoff from pad 39A at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida is set for 1:29:15 p.m. EDT (1729:15 GMT) Thursday, weather permitting.

  • Chinese cargo ship docks with new space station module

    1:35

    China’s Tianzhou-2 cargo spacecraft docked with the Tianhe space station module on May 29, 2021 about 8 hours after launch. Full Story:

    Credit: Space.com | footage courtesy: China Central Television | produced & edited by Steve Spaleta (

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  • Breathtaking footage of SpaceX Cargo Dragon CRS-22 Docking To ISS

    3:13

    Full coverage of the SpaceX cargo Dragon spacecraft autonomously docking to the International Space Station at 5:09am ET, June 05, 2021, making it the fifth spacecraft currently parked at the
    ISS.
    The Dragon is carrying ISS Research, crew supplies, and a pair of roll-out solar arrays in its trunk.
    SpaceX's cargo Dragon has arrived has successfully delivered over 7,300 pounds of ISS Research, equipment, supplies, and new roll-out solar arrays for the orbiting lab.

    NASA’s SpaceX CRS-22 commercial cargo mission was launched on June 04, 2021 on the Falcon 9 rocket propelled by its nine Merlin engines sending the uncrewed Dragon spacecraft on its journey to the orbiting laboratory.

    Did you know that Falcon 9 launching from Kennedy for the CRS-22 mission made its debut flight today and would also be used for NASA’s SpaceX Crew-3 mission later this year.

    CRS-22 mission features a BRAND-NEW booster and a BRAND-NEW capsule.

    Today’s SpaceX launch of a Falcon 9 rocket with a cargo Dragon spacecraft to the International Space Station occurred at 1:29pm ET on June 03, 2021..

    The cargo is carrying aboard supplies and science to the ISS. Apples, Lemons and Avocados are just a few of the food items the crew can expect to unpack once Dragon arrives to ISS.

    SpaceX says that CRS-22 launch was the 5th capsule the company has sent to the International Space Station in the past 12 months.

    This was the company’s 17th launch so far, putting SpaceX on pace for about 40 launches this year — which would shatter last year's record 26.

    #CRS22 #NASA #SpaceX
    #CargoDragon Credit: NASA

  • spacex launch Dragon docks at space station to deliver new solar arrays and tons of supplies

    3:25

    SpaceX Dragon docks at space station to deliver new solar arrays and tons of supplies
    CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — A #SpaceX Dragon cargo ship arrived at the International Space Station today (June 5) to deliver new solar arrays along with tons of fresh research experiments and #NASA supplies as part of the company's 22nd cargo resupply mission.

    The uncrewed Dragon autonomously linked up with the orbiting laboratory at 5:09 a.m. EDT (0909 GMT), parking at the zenith, or space-facing, side of the station's Harmony module. Docking occurred approximately 40 hours after the Dragon's launch on a Falcon 9 rocket Thursday (June 3) from NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. At the time of docking, both spacecraft were sailing about 258 miles (415 kilometers) over the South Pacific Ocean.

    It was a great approach and was awesome watching it come on in, and we're glad it's here, NASA astronaut Shane Kimbrough told flight controllers after docking. Looking forward to all the science and other goodies that it brought up along with our EVA solar arrays. It's going to be a great few weeks as we get into Dragon and get things out.
    SpaceX's Dragon CRS-22 mission is the second upgraded supply ship to dock with the International Space Station (#ISS) without the help of astronauts, who typically use the station's Canadarm2 robotic arm to grapple incoming cargo vessels and manually attach them to the station. However, two Expedition 65 crewmembers — Kimbrough and fellow NASA astronaut Megan McArthur — did monitor the docking from inside the station's Cupola observatory.

    The arrival of this upgraded Dragon CRS-22 cargo spacecraft will bring the total number of SpaceX vehicles to two. A different Crew Dragon spacecraft, which brought four astronauts to the space station in April on the Crew-2 mission, is also currently docked at the Harmony module.

    Hard capture is complete and it's a great day seeing another Dragon on ISS [International Space Station], spacecraft communicator Leslie Ringo radioed the station crew after docking from NASA's Mission Control in Houston.
    This Cargo Dragon is SpaceX's second supply-toting vehicle to autonomously dock itself with the space station. That is a new feature thanks to some redesigns that SpaceX has made to its workhorse Dragon cargo spacecraft. The upgrades allow the vehicle to not only dock with the station (its predecessor was grappled by the station's robotic arm and berthed to the station with the help of astronauts on board) but also increased the craft's cargo capacity by about 20%, enabling more science.

    This Dragon will be the second to splashdown in the Atlantic Ocean following a month-long stay attached to the ISS. This change allows researchers to receive their precious cargo shipments much faster than before.

    On board the Dragon CRS-22 spacecraft is 7,300 lbs. (3,311 kilograms) of supplies and science investigations, including two brand new roll-out solar arrays that will help boost the space station's power supply. Built by RedWire and Boeing, the arrays are the first two in a set of six that will be installed on the station in the coming months.
    Dubbed iROSA (ISS Roll-Out Solar Array), the first set of flexible solar panels will be installed this month as part of a series of spacewalks performed by Shane Kimbrough and Thomas Pesquet, on June 16 and 20. The design was first tested as part of a technology demonstration on a previous resupply mission.

    In addition to the ISS, the solar arrays will be used on future missions, such as the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (or DART), which is set to launch on a SpaceX rocket later this year. It will also be used on NASA's planned Lunar Gateway, a part of the agency's Artemis moon program.

    Also on board the Dragon CRS-21 spacecraft is more than 2,000-lbs. (907 kilograms) of scientific experiments, including some interesting organisms like tardigrades (also known as water bears) and Bobtail squid.
    The Dragon CRS-22 mission marks the second cargo mission the company has flown under its second Commercial Resupply Services contract with NASA, called CRS-2.

    SpaceX signed its first such contract with NASA in 2008, originally agreeing to launch 12 cargo missions to the space station between 2012 and 2016. NASA extended that contract to include a total of 20 Dragon cargo flights, for a total cost of about $700 million in 2015. (Northrop Grumman, formerly known as Orbital ATK, also received a contract to fly NASA cargo on its Cygnus cargo spacecraft.)

    According to Montalbano, the cargo Dragon will remain docked with the space station until July. Once Cargo Dragon departs, the Crew Dragon currently docked with the station will switch parking spots, opening up a port on the ISS for an uncrewed Boeing Starliner spacecraft, which is scheduled to launch on its OFT-2 test flight to the station on July 30.

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  • SpaceX CRS-22 Launches!

    13:11

    SpaceX's cargo supply mission to the International Space Station launches, carrying onboard with it baby squids and a new solar panel array.

  • REPLAY: SpaceX Cargo Dragon CRS-22 docks to ISS!

    2:5:21

    3:30 am EDT (07:30 GMT) Rendezvous coverage begins
    5:00 am EDT (09:00 GMT) Docking scheduled
    A SpaceX Dragon 2 cargo spacecraft will rendezvous with the ISS on its second cargo resupply mission. The flight is the 22nd mission by SpaceX conducted under a Commercial Resupply Services contract with NASA.

    SPACEX DRAGON 2 CARGO SPACECRAFT:
    Height: 8.1 m (27 ft) with unpressurized trunk
    Diameter: 4 m (13 ft)
    Dry Mass: 9,525 kg (20,999 lbs)
    Payload Capacity: 6,000 kg (13,000 lbs) to orbit
    Attitude Control & Orbital Maneuvering: (18) Draco engines
    Draco fuel: Hypergolic, non-cryogenic NTO (dinitrogen tetroxide) and MMH (monomethyl hydrazine)
    Draco thrust: 400 N (90 lbf)

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  • Docking of SpaceX Cargo Dragon to Space Station on CRS-22 Mission

    1:53:21

    The unmanned SpaceX Cargo Dragon on NASA's CRS-22 mission is scheduled to dock to the International Space Station at 09:00 UTC on Saturday, June 5th 2021. Coverage will begin at 07:30 UTC.

    #Dragon #CRS22 #Docking

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  • SpaceX launches Dragon cargo ship to space station, nails booster landing

    9:09

    A brand new SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket launched the Commercial Resupply Services-22 mission (CRS-22) from Launch Complex 39A (LC-39A) at Kennedy Space Center, Florida on June 3, 2021. Full Story:

    The first stage of the rocket landed several minutes later on the 'Of Course I Still Love You' droneship in the Atlantic Ocean.

    Credit: SpaceX

  • SpaceX launches solar arrays and science equipment to space station

    9:43

    An uncrewed SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket lifted off from Florida carrying supplies to the International Space Station, including new solar arrays for the power system as well as baby squid and microscopic organisms for scientific research. Watch NASA and SpaceX's coverage of the launch.

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  • SpaceX CRS-22 Dragon docking

    9:09

    The SpaceX Dragon CRS-22 cargo spacecraft autonomously docked to the International Space Station, on 5 June 2021, at 09:08 UTC (05:08 EDT). Dragon delivered 3328 kg (7337 pounds) of research, hardware and supplies; including: Rodent Research Habitats (AEM-X), ISS Roll-Out Solar Arrays (IROSA), an experiment looking at tardigrade survival in space.
    Credit: NASA/SpaceX
    Music: Blue Danube by Strauss courtesy of YouTube Audio Library

  • Launch of SpaceX Cargo Dragon CRS-22 to Space Station

    17:10

    An unmanned SpaceX Cargo Dragon is scheduled to launch for NASA's CRS-22 resupply mission to the International Space Station.

    Liftoff is set for 17:29 UTC on Thursday, June 3rd 2021 from Kennedy Space Center's Launch Pad 39A. Coverage begins at 16:30 UTC.

    #Dragon #Launch #CRS22

  • SpaceX Crew Dragon Returns from Space Station on Demo-1 Mission

    13:18

    On March 8, 2019, the SpaceX Crew Dragon spacecraft undocks from the International Space Station, after nearly 5 days aboard the orbiting laboratory during the company’s Demo-1 mission for NASA’s Commercial Crew Program and descends to re-enter the Earth’s atmosphere. Just over 5 hours later, the uncrewed spacecraft splashes down in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Florida and is recovered by SpaceX teams.

  • SpaceX Cargo Dragons 1st autonomous undocking from ISS is complete

    5:50

    SpaceX Dragon CRS-21 cargo ship autonomously undocked from the International Space Station's International Docking Adapter on Jan. 12, 2021.

    Credit: NASA

  • SpaceX Dragon cargo ship departs ISS

    56:15

    4:45 am EST (09:45 GMT) - Live coverage begins.
    5:03 am EST (10:03 GMT) - Release scheduled.
    Release of the SpaceX/Dragon cargo craft from the International Space Station.

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    Intro music: CO.AG - The Earth in 100 Years
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  • Watch SpaceX Launch Research & Supplies to the International Space Station

    56:30

    Starting at 1 p.m. EDT (17:00 UTC), Thurs., June 3, tune in for coverage of the 22nd SpaceX cargo resupply mission to the International Space Station. Liftoff is scheduled at 1:29 p.m. EDT (17:29 UTC) for the Falcon 9 rocket and Cargo Dragon spacecraft from Launch Complex 39A at Kennedy Space Center in Florida. 

    What's on board? Science heading to the space station includes an experiment that could help develop better treatments for kidney disease on Earth, and a study of cotton root systems that could identify varieties of plants that require less water and pesticides. A study of bobtail squid will examine the effects of spaceflight on interactions between beneficial microbes and their animal hosts, while another will examine the adaptation of microscopic tardigrades (water bears) to conditions in low-Earth orbit, which could help us better understand stress factors affecting humans in space.

    Dragon’s unpressurized trunk section will deliver the first two of six new roll-out solar arrays, based on a design tested on the station in 2017. A robotic arm will extract them and astronauts will install them during a series of spacewalks this summer.

  • Watch SpaceXs Cargo Dragon approach space station in stunning time-lapse

    1:07

    SpaceX's upgraded Cargo Dragon spacecraft captured footage of its approach to the International Space Station on Dec. 7, 2020. -- SpaceX's 1st upgraded Dragon cargo ship docks itself at space station with science, goodies and new airlock:

    Credit: SpaceX | mash mix by Space.com's Steve Spaleta (

  • SpaceX crew gets warm welcome aboard Space Station after docking

    2:15

    The crew on board a SpaceX rocket received a warm welcome aboard the International Space Station on Saturday after their capsule docked following another historic flight.

    The astronauts had launched Friday from Cape Canaveral, Fla. becoming the first-ever crew propelled into orbit by a rocket booster recycled from a previous spaceflight.

    Arrival of the astronauts will briefly boost the lab crew onboard the ISS from seven to 11, though after a four-day handover, four astronauts currently on the station will return to Earth. All seven crew members face a busy six months in space, with multiple U.S. and Russian spacewalks planned and the arrival of four cargo ships loaded with science gear, crew supplies, spare parts and new solar-array blankets needed to boost the lab's power.

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  • SpaceX Dragon cargo craft launches to the International Space Station

    1:52

    A SpaceX Dragon cargo craft successfully launched on a resupply mission to the International Space Station Sunday from Cape Canaveral, Fla.

    The Dragon — packed with Christmas treats and presents — is expected to reach the space station on Monday, joining the Dragon that delivered four astronauts last month.

    With NASA’s commercial crew program officially underway, SpaceX expects to always have at least one Dragon capsule at the space station.

    This is SpaceX’s 21st station supply run for NASA since 2012. The flight was delayed a day by rough weather in the booster-recovery area offshore.

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  • CRS-22 Mission

    1:1:10

    SpaceX is targeting Thursday, June 3 for Falcon 9’s launch of the twenty-second Commercial Resupply Services mission (CRS-22).Liftoff is targeted for 1:29 p.m. EDT, or 17:29 UTC, from Launch Complex 39A (LC-39A) at Kennedy Space Center, Florida. A backup launch opportunity is available on Friday, June 4 at 1:03 p.m. EDT, or 17:03 UTC. Following stage separation, SpaceX will land Falcon 9’s first stage on the “Of Course I Still Love You” droneship, which will be located in the Atlantic Ocean. Dragon will separate from Falcon 9’s second stage about twelve minutes after liftoff and autonomously dock to the space station on Saturday, June 5.

  • U.S. SpaceX Dragon Ship Arrives at the International Space Station with Important cargo

    10:29

    The SpaceX Dragon cargo craft arrived at the International Space Station April 20, delivering almost 5,000 pounds of scientific experiments and supplies for the Expedition 39 crew. Dragon was launched atop the commercial company's Falcon 9 rocket April 18 from Space Launch Complex 40 at the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Fla., on the third commercial resupply mission to the station for SpaceX. After a two-day rendezvous to catch up to the orbital laboratory, Dragon was grappled by Expedition 39 Commander Koichi Wakata of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency and NASA Flight Engineer Rick Mastracchio and berthed to the Earth-facing port of the Harmony module using the station's Canadian-built robot arm, where it will remain until it departs the outpost on May 18 for a parachute-assisted return to Earth and a splashdown in the Pacific west of Baja California.

  • SpaceX Dragon Commercial Cargo Ship Speeds to the International Space Station

    15:16

    The sixth SpaceX cargo mission to the International Space Station under NASA's Commercial Resupply Services contract launched on Tuesday, April 14, from Space Launch Complex 40 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. The company's Falcon 9 rocket lifted off at 4:10:40 p.m.,  carrying its Dragon cargo spacecraft to the station. Dragon is filled with more than 4,300 pounds of supplies and payloads, including critical materials to directly support about 40 of the more than 250 science and research investigations that will occur during the space station’s Expeditions 43 and 44.
     
    Science investigations aboard Dragon include commercial and academic payloads in myriad disciplines, exploring new ways to possibly counteract the microgravity-induced cell damage seen during spaceflight; studying the effects of microgravity on the most common cells in bones; gathering new insight that could lead to treatments for osteoporosis and muscle wasting conditions; continuing studies into astronaut vision changes; and testing a new material that could one day be used as a synthetic muscle for robotic explorers of the future.  After about five weeks at the space station, Dragon will return to Earth filled with more than 3,000 pounds of cargo including crew supplies, hardware and computer resources, science experiments, and space station hardware.

  • SpaceX Dragon Commercial Cargo Ship Arrives at the International Space Station

    6:25

    The SpaceX Dragon cargo vehicle arrived at the International Space Station after it was launched atop the company’s Falcon 9 rocket from the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida. Loaded with more than two tons of vital science experiments and supplies for the Expedition 43 crew, Dragon was grappled by Flight Engineer Samantha Cristoforetti of the European Space Agency and station Commander Terry Virts of NASA using the station’s Canadarm2 robotic arm. Dragon was installed on the Earth-facing port of the Harmony module for a month-long stay on the company’s latest commercial resupply mission for the orbital outpost.

  • U.S. Commercial Cargo Ship Arrives at the Space Station

    6:29

    Loaded with some three tons of experiments and supplies, the SpaceX Dragon cargo craft arrived at the International Space Station Dec. 17, where Expedition 53 crew members Mark Vande Hei and Joe Acaba of NASA captured it by using the Canadian-built robotic arm. Ground controllers at NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston took over after Dragon was grappled, sending commands to maneuver the ship to the Earth-facing side of the Harmony module where it was attached for a month-long stay. Dragon was launched Dec. 15 on the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Complex 40 at the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida to begin its journey to the international outpost.

    This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library:

  • U S Cargo Ship Arrives and Grapples at the International Space Station

    5:30

    An unmanned U.S. resupply ship arrived at the International Space Station Sept. 23, two days after its launch from the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, carrying more than 5000 pounds of supplies and critical experiments to the orbital laboratory. Space Exploration Technologies Corporation’s (SpaceX) Dragon cargo vehicle was grappled by station Flight Engineers Alexander Gerst of the European Space Agency and Reid Wiseman of NASA, who operated the station’s Canadarm2 robotic arm from the cupola. Dragon was subsequently berthed to the Earth-facing port of the Harmony module, where it will remain until around October 18th. This is the fourth commercial resupply mission of the station by SpaceX.

  • SpaceX | U.S. Commercial Cargo Ship Arrives at the Space Station

    12:08

    The SpaceX/Dragon cargo ship arrived at the International Space Station after a two-day journey to deliver about 7,600 pounds of supplies and science experiments to the Expedition 52 crew. Following its launch atop the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket June 3 from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, Dragon was captured by Expedition 52 Flight Engineer Jack Fischer of NASA using the station’s Canadian-built robotic arm. Ground controllers then took control of the robotic arm, maneuvering Dragon to the Earth-facing port of the Harmony module, where it was installed and bolted into place. Dragon is scheduled to remain at the station for a month before it is unberthed and deorbited for a parachute-assisted splashdown in the Pacific Ocean.

    Credits: NASA

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  • U.S. Commercial Cargo Ship Arrives at the Space Station

    12:08

    The SpaceX/Dragon cargo ship arrived at the International Space Station after a two-day journey to deliver about 7,600 pounds of supplies and science experiments to the Expedition 52 crew. Following its launch atop the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket June 3 from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, Dragon was captured by Expedition 52 Flight Engineer Jack Fischer of NASA using the station’s Canadian-built robotic arm. Ground controllers then took control of the robotic arm, maneuvering Dragon to the Earth-facing port of the Harmony module, where it was installed and bolted into place. Dragon is scheduled to remain at the station for a month before it is unberthed and deorbited for a parachute-assisted splashdown in the Pacific Ocean.

  • SpaceX Dragon Cargo Ship Arrives at Space Station for Record 3rd Time

    4:16

    SpaceX Dragon Cargo Ship Arrives at Space Station for Record 3rd Time,

  • SpaceX ship arrives at International Space Station

    28

    SpaceX's unmanned Dragon cargo ship has arrived at the International Space Station, carrying gear and supplies for the astronauts. The key piece of equipment on board is the international docking adaptor, which will allow commercial spacecraft to latch onto the research outpost in the coming years.

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  • SpaceX Dragon cargo ship arrives at the International Space Station

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  • SpaceXs Dragon Cargo Spacecraft Arrives At Space Station | Video

    5:30

    The private space company's cargo spacecraft delivered supplies, a 3-D printer and more to the International Space Station on September 23rd, 2014. Full Story:

  • SpaceX cargo ship arrives safely at space station

    2:06

    Delivery of supplies and science experiments in Dragon capsule was delayed a day.

  • U.S. Commercial Cargo Ship Arrives at the Space Station

    3:50

    Loaded with more than 2.5 tons of supplies and science experiments, Orbital ATK’s Cygnus cargo craft arrived at the International Space Station Oct. 23 following its launch on a refurbished Antares rocket from the Wallops Flight Facility, Virginia Oct. 17. Expedition 49 crewmembers Takuya Onishi of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency and Kate Rubins of NASA captured Cygnus using the station’s Canadian-built robotic arm. Ground controllers then maneuvered Cygnus to the Earth-facing port of the Unity module where it was installed and bolted into place for a month-long stay.

  • Japanese Cargo Ship Arrives at the Space Station

    5:30

    The Japanese Aerospace Exploration Agency’s (JAXA) “Kounotori” H-II Transfer Vehicle (HTV-5) arrived at the International Space Station Aug. 24 to deliver almost five tons of supplies and scientific experiments to the Expedition 44 crew. The cargo vehicle was launched atop a Japanese H-IIB rocket Aug. 19 from the Tanegashima Space Center in southern Japan.

  • U.S. Commercial Cargo Ship Sets Sail to the Space Station

    5:42

    The SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket launched from Complex 40 at the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida Dec. 15 to send the commercial Dragon cargo craft on its journey to deliver some three tons of experiments and supplies to the crew members aboard the International Space Station. Once it arrives at the complex, the Dragon will be captured by the station’s Canadian-built robotic arm operated by Expedition 53 Flight Engineers Mark Vande Hei and Joe Acaba of NASA. Ground controllers at NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston will then take over, sending commands to maneuver Dragon to the Earth-facing side of the Harmony module where the spacecraft will be attached for a month-long stay.

    This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library:

  • Japanese Cargo Ship Arrives at the International Space Station

    4:22

    Loaded with more than four tons of supplies and experiments, the Japanese Aerospace Exploration Agency’s unpiloted H-II Transfer Vehicle (HTV-6) arrived at the International Space Station Dec. 13 four days after its launch from the Tanegashima Space Center in southern Japan. Dubbed “Kounotori”, the Japanese word for “white stork”, the resupply craft completed its rendezvous to the station and was captured by Expedition 50 Commander Shane Kimbrough of NASA and Flight Engineer Thomas Pesquet of the European Space Agency operating the Canadarm2 robotic arm from the station’s cupola.

  • Japanese Cargo Ship Arrives at ISS

    4:20

    Six days after launching from the Tanegashima Space Center in southern Japan, the unpiloted Japanese Kounotori4 H-II Transfer Vehicle, or HTV-4, met up with The International Space Station and was captured by the Expedition 36 crew aboard the ISS, using the station's Canadarm2 robotic arm. The HTV-4 was launched with more than 3 1/2 tons of cargo and experiments for delivery to the ISS.

  • SpaceX launches next-generation Dragon cargo ship to the International Space Station

    40

    SpaceX on Sunday launched a revamped Dragon capsule to the International Space Station. The redesigned Dragon will carry cargo and science experiments to the ISS crew. CBSN's Omar Villafranca reports.

  • SpaceX Cargo Dragon Seen Flying in Daytime Sky

    1:14

    SpaceX Dragon Seen Flying in Daytime Sky

    #spacexdragonlanding #spacexdragonlaunch #spacexdragonabort #spacexcargodragon #spacexcargomission #spacex #space #viralvideo

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  • Russian Resupply Ship Arrives at the International Space Station

    4:52

    The unpiloted Russian ISS Progress 67 cargo ship automatically docked to the rear port of the station’s Zvezda Service Module on June 16, completing a two-day journey following its launch atop a Soyuz booster from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan on June 14. The new Progress is delivering three tons of food, fuel and supplies to the residents of the station and will remain attached to the outpost through December.

  • SpaceX Cargo Ship Undocks from Space Station

    9:30

    The private spaceflight company's cargo ship departed the International Space Station on Sept. 17, 2017. It splashed down in the Pacific Ocean a few hours later. -- Full Story:

    Credit: NASA

  • U.S. Commercial Cargo Ship Departs International Space Station

    8:13

    After spending a month at the International Space Station, the U.S. unpiloted SpaceX Dragon cargo spacecraft was unberthed from the Earth-facing port of the Harmony module and released from the station’s Canadarm2 robotic arm Feb. 10 by Expedition 42 Flight Engineers Samantha Cristoforetti of the European Space Agency and Terry Virts of NASA, headed for a deorbit and parachute-assisted splashdown in the Pacific Ocean. Loaded with almost two tons of vital scientific experiments and station hardware, Dragon was aiming for a splashdown about 259 statute miles southwest of Long Beach, California, to complete the fifth commercial resupply mission to the station for SpaceX under its contract with NASA. Dragon was launched to the station atop the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida, Jan. 10 and arrived at the station Jan. 12.

  • U.S. Commercial Cargo Ship Arrives at the International Space Station

    4:52

    On April 22, hours arriving at the International Space Station, Orbital ATK’s Cygnus resupply ship was captured by Expedition 51 Flight Engineer Thomas Pesquet of the European Space Agency and Commander Peggy Whitson of NASA using the Canadarm2 robotic arm. Later, Cygnus was installed to the Earth-facing port of the Unity module where it will reside for the next three months. Cygnus is packed with 7,600 pounds of supplies and research for the crew aboard the orbiting laboratory

  • U S SpaceX Dragon Ship Arrives at the International Space Station with Important cargo

    10:29

    The SpaceX Dragon cargo craft arrived at the International Space Station April 20, delivering almost 5,000 pounds of scientific experiments and supplies for the Expedition 39 crew. Dragon was launched atop the commercial company's Falcon 9 rocket April 18 from Space Launch Complex 40 at the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Fla., on the third commercial resupply mission to the station for SpaceX. After a two-day rendezvous to catch up to the orbital laboratory, Dragon was grappled by Expedition 39 Commander Koichi Wakata of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency and NASA Flight Engineer Rick Mastracchio and berthed to the Earth-facing port of the Harmony module using the station's Canadian-built robot arm, where it will remain until it departs the outpost on May 18 for a parachute-assisted return to Earth and a splashdown in the Pacific west of Baja California.

  • SpaceX Dragon docks with the International Space Station

    1:24

    The Dragon cargo capsule launched by SpaceX on Friday makes it to the International Space Station. . Report by Conor Mcnally.

  • NASA | SpaceX CRS-22 Cargo Ship Rendezvous and Docking

    1:24:39

    Credit: NASA

  • Japans HTV-9 cargo ship captured by space station

    1:09

    An unpiloted Japanese cargo ship, designated HTV-9, was captured by the International Space Station's robotic arm on May 25, 2020. It launched atop a Mitsubishi Heavy Industries H-IIB rocket from Japan's Tanegashima Space Center on May 20. -- See the launch:

    Credit: NASA

  • WATCH LIVE: Launch of SpaceX cargo mission to ISS

    16:50

    Coverage of the launch of NASA’s SpaceX CRS-22 commercial cargo mission to the International Space Station.

  • SpaceX Dragon Captured by Space Station - CRS-18 Mission Arrives

    1:30

    The SpaceX Dragon capsule (CRS-18 mission) arrived at the International Space Station on July 27, 2019. - Watch the Capsule's Launch, Its 3rd to Space Station:

    Read more about the capture:

    Credit: NASA

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