The Orbital Flight Test-2 to be launched on April 2, but NASA and Boeing have not yet set targets for the International Space Station, while carrying the CST-100 Starliner to its flight test before taking the astronauts to the International Space Station Successfully completed, apart from this, the CST-100 Starliners remain focused on the safety and quality of spacecraft.
Preparations are underway for unplanned flight testing of the CST-100 Starliner spacecraft, the test team will be focused on the safety and quality of the CST-100 Starliner spacecraft, and Boeing Company is ready to prove the system, so that astronauts As part of NASA’s commercial crew program, the space station could be prepared to fly to and from it.
Teams want more time for CST-100 Starliner spacecraft and hardware processing, so teams are adjusting the launch date. The company recently replaced avionics units that were affected as a result of the power surge due to a ground support equipment configuration issue during the last checkout.
Steve Stich is the manager of NASA’s commercial crew program, which he says is continuing to work with NASA and Boeing to prepare for this first mission of 2021. Boeing and NASA teamwork is exceptional on all aspects of flight preparation, including final certification, threat analysis and software testing.
After the completion of the formal software tests, Boeing will be ready to fly, now it is to be seen that there is no disturbance during the test. Boeing Company is set to conduct end-to-end mission rehearsals, using high-fidelity flight hardware and final flight software to ensure readiness of the team and combined systems. Identified by NASA and the Boeing Independent Review Team, approximately 95% of the recommendations have been met, which was formed in December 2019 after anomalies during the company’s first uncapped orbital flight test.