Space X’s Crew Dragon capsule has effectively conveyed a crew of four astronauts to the International Space for the very first moment. The Crew-1 mission arrived at the space station Monday night (November 16) with four Expedition 64 crewmembers — NASA astronauts Mike Hopkins, Shannon Walker, Victor Glover, and Soichi Noguchi of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency, or JAXA just after a 27-hours orbital chase. “Baby Yoda” plush was also on the board, which serves as a zero pointer through the ride.

Resilience, (the Crew Dragon spacecraft) hurled on a falcon nine rocket from NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida Sunday evening (November 15) and 27 hours later docked with the station’s Harmony module, at 11:01 p.m. EST (0401 November 17 GMT), kicking off a scheduled a half a year stay at the orbiting laboratory.  After the docking, Hopkins told mission control told SpaceX that the job was excellent and Resilience. “SpaceX and NASA, congratulates it. This is a new period of operational flight to the International Space Station from the Florida coast.”

Round two hours after deducting, the four Crew-1 cosmonauts drifted aboard the space position, kicking off their stay on the circling laboratory. Throughout a small comfortable party on the rank November 17 (early Tuesday morning), Hopkins said that he was so happy to be at the place. He added that they are humbled to be part of that good mission, and they were longing for the next half a year to get started.  

Resilience’s coming marks the leading time a commercial spacecraft has purchased astronauts to the ISS (International Space Station) for a long-time vacation. But Crew-1 is not the best trip to use a commercial vehicle to fly astronauts to the ISS that difference belongs to SpaceX’s Crew Dragon Demo-2 test flight, which brought NASA astronauts Doug Hurley and Bob Behnken to the ISS a two-month stay early this year. 

Crew-1 also marks the first moment that the ISS has had seven long-time crewmembers onboard, as opposed to the best six. Other three Expedition 64 crewmembers were already onboard the ISS before Resilience came: Russian cosmonauts Sergey Ryzhikov and Sergey Kud-Sverchkov and NASA astronaut Kate Rubins, who hurled to the space station on Russia’s Soyuz MS-17 spacecraft on 14, October. With an extra occupant on the board, the space position will be trivial on slumbering lodgings for the crew.

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