On Monday morning, a crew of three astronauts is ready to launch the Russian Soyuz rocket at an international space station – after the outbreak of traffic with two passengers during the operation in October, people will first ride on soy. After the investigation, Russia has claimed to try to identify the problem and correct it, which has led to the failure, which is to believe that the rocket ready to take people back.
Soyaz has successfully launched four times after the accident. However, it has just been launched once in the same configuration as Sophus, which was called the version of Rocket called Soyuz FG. The launch was successful in November, and a Russian cargo capsule was put in the orbit as a progression. Flight paved the way for Monday's mission, while Soyuz FG will prove that it is again safe for human space objects.
Prior to Failure, Soyaz FG was 100% success rating since its first launch in 2001. But on October 11, the vehicle's NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Russian Cosmonaut Alexy Owichinen suffered a disastrous incidence with two riders on the vehicle. After one and a half minutes of soyezing off Kazakhstan, the rocket collapsed more than 31 miles. Failure promptly encouraged the vehicle's emergency abort system, which resulted in the capsule being taken from the rocket to separate the crew. Then the capsule represents a ballistic descendant – when the vehicle falls on a very large angle than normal on Earth. 6.7 After dragging the GS, or by dragging 6.7 times the Earth's gravity, both Hague and Owichinnum safely returned to Earth.
The views of the launcher clearly show that while parts of hardware are shredded during the flight, something went wrong during the first phase separation. Generally, Mojo has four boasters around its main core, which is different in a cross-like arrangement during the flight. Instead, one of the four boasters contacted the middle core, which resulted in the separation of the soyes.
Russia's state space corporation, Roskosmos, has discovered the failure of the distorted sensor responsible to signal the separation phase. During the assembly the sensor was apparently damaged, and Roskosmos saw that there could be a similar impairment in two additional soya rockets. However, the corporation says that the problem has been fixed since then and does not affect future missions.
Since the Hague and Ovechinin did not make it as per the ISS plan, Roskosmos advanced into this flight today, to ensure that the station is no longer the crew member's deficit. Originally, this flight – which will take NASA astronaut Anne McLean, Canadian Astronaut David St.-Jacques and Russian Cosmonaut Oleg Conanonco – was launched on August 20 to join The Hague and Owichinnin. In this way, they will transfer to the present three people of the board on ISS – NASA astronaut Serena Aunan-Chancellor, German astronaut Alexander Gervest and Russian Cosmonaut Sergey Prokopiv – who will depart from mid-December. But in this way, the new crew will reach well before current crew leaves.
And that means if all is well with this flight, NASA simply does not need to entertain the possibility of a space station. At the beginning of June in the Sausage capsule, the current crew on the ISS reached the ISS. However, soyas have limited life expectancy in the orbit, which only last 200 days before it needs to come back. If a new crew does not arrive at the space station before the end of December, then just to increase the free crew time, the soya will need to launch on the ISS – or the crew will need to come home and the station will be empty
For now, those conditions are not at risk of becoming reality yet. And McClane, who will make his first run of space, says that after failing to ride on soya, she is "confident" Houston Chronicle As long as the problem is not resolved, "no one can light the light of the flight."
Soyaz has been placed at Takeoff for 6 pm from Bikaner Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan. NASA plans to provide live coverage of the mission starting from 5:30 AM ET. Once the soyaas reach orbit, they will plunge with the ISS at 12:35 pm.