SpaceX Raptor test
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A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket explodes Sept. 1 during fueling  operation in preparation for a static-fire test. 
Credit: USLaunchReport.com video
The payload fairing holding the Amos-6 satellite falls to the ground following the explosion of a SpaceX Falcon 9 that had been scheduled to launch Sept. 3. Credit: USLaunchReport.com video
Digital Globe's WorldView-4 at Lockheed Martin Space Systems' Sunnyvale, California, facility. Credit: Lockheed Martin
Clay  Mowry speaking at a space industry event in 2015. Credit: Tom Kimmell
cso
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Cygnus Atlas 5
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Antares hotfire test
The third SBIRS satellite, the next satellite scheduled to join the U.S. Air Force’s Space Based Infrared System (SBIRS), pictured above in final assembly and test at Lockheed Martin in Sunnyvale, California. Credit: Lockheed Martin.
A damaged strongback can be seen in this Sept. 7 photo of Cape Canaveral's SLC-40, the site of SpaceX's Sept. 1 pre-flight Falcon 9 failure. Credit: SpaceNews/Jeff Foust
Gaele Winters, ESA director of operations and infrastructure. Credit: ESA, Jürgen Mai
Meir Moalem, CEO and Founder of Sky and Space Global and George Whitesides, CEO of Virgin Galactic pose in front of a LauncherOne model at the World Satellite Business Week Conference in Paris. Credit: Virgin Galactic
The Proton Medium is designed to haul 5 metric tons to geostationary transfer orbit; the Proton Light is designed to haul 3.5 metric tons — performance comparable to a recoverable SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket. Credit: ILS graphic

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