Watch the NASA Rocket from Wallops Island on Monday, November 7: Outside or Live Here - Just in Time

Watch the NASA Rocket from Wallops Island on Monday, November 7: Outside or Live Here – Just in Time

November 7, 2022

NASA will try again today. The original rocket launch was cleared for a fire alarm at Mission Control at Wallops Island on Sunday morning. The weather promises to be fine and if it is clear, it may be worth going out to admire the view. That is, you have a clear view to the east-southeast where the sun rises at this time of year.

This post shows where and when to go out, in addition to live video to watch from your device.

According to NASA’s Wallops Island Flight Facility

Northrop Grumman Corporation’s Antares vehicle will deliver science and supplies to the International Space Station aboard the Cygnus spacecraft.

  • NG-18 mission
  • Vehicle: Antares
  • Date: November 7, 2022
  • Time: UPDATED 5:32 a.m. EST

I watched this from the Maryland and Pennsylvania Line. It was SPECTACULAR! This step splitter display was the best I’ve gotten from my phone. It was NOT the moon.

This was shared on Twitter


Click to view: Subtropical storm named Nicole. May hit Florida as a hurricane, then the east coast with torrential rains.

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Launch map and viewing time

Note that if you compare to the live stream below, this may be delayed up to 30 seconds or 1 minute.

This visualization chart shows the visibility of fire and vapor trail above the horizon

  • Less than a minute to Ocean City, Salisbury and Southern Maryland
  • 60 to 90 seconds after takeoff in metro Washington, Baltimore and up to Richmond
  • 90 to 120 seconds in AP for York, Philadelphia, MD for Frederick in Frostburg

NASA TV Live Stream

If on your phone, turn it sideways

Note that if you compare to the live stream below to view outside, it may be delayed by 15 seconds to 1 minute.

Learn more about this ISS supply mission: Click here for the full report

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Remember this from September?

That thing in the Saturday night sky

Space X had a rocket launch and it was seen all over the Mid-Atlantic region. This was the first video I was able to upload to Facebook, and I realize many of you may have missed it. So this is it. I hope you will have the opportunity to see the comments. There are many additional videos and photos, I’ve lost count. But more are added and it’s amazing to see both the different perspectives and reactions.

Highlights of hardware and space station research facilitated by samples and equipment aboard this Cygnus include:

  • an installation and study that attempts to advance 3D biological printing of human tissue in space
  • a study leveraging microgravity to better understand the catastrophic mudslides that can occur after forest fires
  • The first Ugandan and Zimbabwean satellites developed under the BIRDS program, an interdisciplinary project for non-space countries
  • an investigation into how microgravity influences ovarian function
  • an experiment that investigates whether the changes plants grown in space undergo to adapt to microgravity can be passed on through seeds to the next generation
  • equipment to be installed outside the station for the installation of the Roll-Out solar panels

The Cygnus spacecraft is expected to remain at the space station until the end of January 2023, when it will depart, disposing of several tons of waste during a destructive re-entry into Earth’s atmosphere.

This Cygnus is nicknamed the SS Sally Ride in honor of the late NASA astronaut, physicist and first American woman to fly in space, Sally Ride. Ride spent 14 days across two space shuttle missions performing science experiments, making Earth observations, deploying satellites and performing technology demonstrations. She was an advocate for diversity and representation in science and dedicated much of her life to inspiring young people, especially young women, to pursue careers in science, technology, science, and science. engineering and mathematics.

Pre-launch briefing

A pre-launch briefing will take place at 1 p.m. EDT, Saturday, November 5, and can be viewed on NASA TV and the agency’s website. Participants will include:

  • Joel Montalbano, Director, International Space Station Program, NASA
  • Heidi Parris, associate program scientist for the International Space Station
  • Steve Krein, Vice President, Civil and Commercial Space, Northrop Grumman
  • Kurt Eberly, Director, Space Launch Programs, Northrop Grumman
  • Roosevelt “Ted” Mercer, Jr., CEO and Executive Director, Virginia Commercial Space Flight Authority
  • Jeff Reddish, Range Manager, NASA Wallops Flight Facility

Accredited media can attend the briefing in person at the NASA Wallops Visitor Center. Media wishing to participate by phone should contact Kiana Raines at [email protected]gov by noon Friday, Nov. 4 for appeal information.

Additionally, media and the public can submit questions on social media using #AskNASA.

NASA TV coverage

Sunday, November 6:

  • 5:30 a.m. – Launch coverage begins
  • 5:50 a.m. – Launch window opens

Tuesday, November 8:

  • 4:30 a.m. – Start of Rendez-vous coverage
  • 5:50 a.m. – Capture of Cygnus with the space station’s robotic arm
  • 7:30 a.m. – Coverage of Cygnus installation operations

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