Watch NASA rocket from Wallops Island Monday, November 7: outdoor or live stream video here
Nov 7, 2022
NASA is going to try this again today. The original rocket launch was scrubbed for a fire alarm at mission control on Wallops Island Sunday morning. The weather looks good, and if it’s clear for you, it might be worth going outside for the view. That is, you have an unobstructed vantage point to the east-southeast, where the sun rises at this time of year.
This post will show you where and when to go outside, in addition to the Live Stream Video that you can watch from your device.
According to NASA Wallops Island Flight Facility
Northrop Grumman Corporation’s Antares vehicle will provide science and supplies to the International Space Stationaboard the Cygnus spacecraft.
- Mission NG-18
- Vehicle: Antares
- Date: November 7, 2022
- Time: UPDATED to 5:32 AM EST
I watched this from the Maryland and Pennsylvania Lines. It was SPECTACULAR! This stage divider display was the best I got from my phone. This was NOT the moon.
This was shared on Twitter
— Cliff Petenbrink (@bigPETE1987) Nov 7, 2022
Click to see: Subtropical storm called Nicole. Could hit Florida like a hurricane and then down the east coast with flooding rain.
Launch map and view time
Keep in mind that if you compare it to the live stream below, that can be delayed to 30 seconds or 1 minute.
This viewing map shows the visibility of the fire and vapor trail above the horizon
- Less than 1 minute to Ocean City, Salisbury and Southern Maryland
- 60 to 90 seconds after launch in metro Washington, Baltimore and to Richmond
- 90 to 120 seconds in PA for York, Philadelphia, MD for Frederick to Frostburg
Live stream from NASA TV
If on your phone, turn it sideways
Keep in mind that if you compare it to the live stream below to watch outside, it can be delayed from 15 seconds to 1 minute.
See more about this ISS resupply mission: Click here for the full report
Also seen recently
Do you remember this from September?
That thing in the Saturday night sky
Space X had a rocket launch and it was seen throughout 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 that. So here it is. I hope you get a chance to see the comments. There are tons of additional videos and photos, I’ve lost count. But there are more to come and it’s amazing to see the different perspectives as well as the reactions.
Hardware and . Highlights space station research facilitated by samples and equipment aboard this Cygnus are:
- a facility and study trying to promote 3D biological printing of human tissue in space
- a study taking advantage of microgravity to better understand catastrophic mudslides that can occur after wildfires
- Uganda and Zimbabwe first satellites developed as part of the BIRDS programme, an interdisciplinary project for non-space countries
- an investigation into the influence of microgravity ovary function
- an experiment that examines whether changes that space-grown plants undergo to adapt to microgravity could be transmitted through seeds to the next generation
- hardware to be installed outside the drive in preparation for the installation of: Roll-out solar arrays
The Cygnus spacecraft is scheduled to remain in the space station until the end of January 2023, after which it will depart and remove several tons of debris during a destructive reentry into Earth’s atmosphere.
This Cygnus will be 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 on two space shuttle missions to conduct science experiments, make observations of Earth, deploy satellites and give technology demonstrations. She was an advocate for diversity and representation in science and devoted much of her life to inspiring young people, especially young women, to pursue careers in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
A prelaunch briefing will be held at 1:00 PM EDT, Saturday, Nov. 5, and can be viewed on NASA Television and the agency website. Participants will be:
- Joel Montalbano, manager, 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 chief, NASA’s Wallops Flight Facility
Accredited media outlets can attend the briefing in person at the NASA Wallops Visitor Center. Media interested in participating by phone should contact Kiana Raines at: [email protected] before noon on Friday, November 4, for dial-in information.
Additionally, media and the public can ask questions on social media using #AskNASA.
NASA TV coverage
Sunday November 6:
- 5:30am – Launch coverage begins
- 05:50 – Start window opens
Tuesday November 8:
- 4.30am – Rendezvous coverage begins
- 05:50 – Catch Cygnus with the space station’s robotic arm
- 7:30 AM – Cygnus Installation Activities Coverage
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NEW: NOAA’s November Outlook card showed this for the first time
See also: Winter Outlook Series:
ALSO SEE THESE OTHER WINTER OUTLOOK REPORTS
Farmer Almanac Comparison
Triple Dip La Nina Winter
CONNECTION WITH WINTER?
If you want a snowy winter, this is what you may want to look for in the rest of the tropical season. (Maybe you see a lot commercial snow removal people this winter).
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Normals and Records: Climate History of Maryland and Baltimore
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