NASA astronaut gets second shot at ISS stint after failed launch

Scratch Hague and his cosmonaut associate will fly again on a Soyuz rocket from Russia.

NASA space explorer Nick Hague thought he was heading off to the International Space Station without precedent for October, yet a rocket disappointment put a transitory stop to his fantasy of living and working in space. The fantasy lives on, be that as it may, as NASA has rescheduled Hague for a Feb. 28, 2019 dispatch to the ISS.

Roscosmos cosmonaut Alexey Ovchinin was likewise on the prematurely ended Soyuz dispatch, and he’s set to join Hague and NASA space explorer Christina Koch on the up and coming mission.

This will be Koch’s first trek to space, however her crewmates as of now have space boasting rights. “Flight elements masters decided Hague and Ovchinin sufficiently accomplished height on their prematurely ended move to circle to meet all requirements for past spaceflight status, making this current Hague’s second spaceflight and Ovchinin’s third,” NASA says.

Regardless of encountering the nerve racking crisis landing, Hague said he wasn’t debilitated from needing to go to space later on.

A crisp gathering of three space voyagers effectively propelled to the ISS on Monday, conveying the station’s group up to six.

European Space Agency’s Alexander Gerst, NASA’s Serena Auñón-Chancellor and Roscosmos’ Sergey Prokopyev have been on the ISS since June. They are booked to profit to Earth for Dec. 20, preparing for Hague’s central goal to touch base in February.



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