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Thread: CST-100 Starliner (Crew Space Transportation), Boeing, Chicago, Illinois, USA

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    CST-100 Starliner (Crew Space Transportation), Boeing, Chicago, Illinois, USA


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    Animation: Boeing's Crew Space Transportation (CST)-100

    Uploaded on Apr 19, 2011

    The Crew Space Transportation (CST)-100 is designed to carry a crew of seven, can launch on Delta IV as shown here in this artist's depiction and will provide a commercial transportation service for NASA back and forth to the International Space Station. Boeing also plans to use the CST-100 spacecraft to support Bigelow Aerospace's Orbital Space Complex. In addition, Space Adventures will sell unused seats for flights to low Earth orbit.

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    Boeing's CST-100 engineer dreams of becoming an astronaut

    Published on Aug 21, 2013

    Helping to build and design a space capsule would be an amazing experience, but building and designing a space capsule that you might one day sit in would be unthinkable. Not for Kavya Manyapu, a CST-100 engineer hoping to become an astronaut.

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    Boeing's CST-100: America will continue the dream

    Published on Sep 16, 2014

    Boeing’s Crew Space Transportation (CST)-100 is being developed as part of NASA’s Commercial Crew Program, which aims to resume U.S.-based flights to space by 2017 . The CST-100 will transport up to seven passengers or a mix of crew and cargo to the International Space Station (ISS) and other low-Earth orbit destinations. Under the Commercial Crew Transportation (CCtCap) phase of the program, Boeing will build three CST-100s at the company’s Commercial Crew Processing Facility at Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The spacecraft will undergo a pad-abort test in 2016, an uncrewed flight in early 2017, leading up to the first crewed flight to the ISS in mid-2017.

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    Boeing begins a new era in Space

    Published on May 16, 2017

    We are at the edge of a new era in human spaceflight. Boeings CST-100 Starliner, set to launch in 2018, will be one of the first commercial space capsules to take people to and from low-Earth orbit. Will you be a future passenger?

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    Boeing Starliner has successful propulsion hot fire test

    Published on May 31, 2019

    During Starliner’s Service Module Hot Fire test, four launch abort engines produced a combined 160,000 pounds of thrust in the New Mexico desert.

    This important milestone paves the way for the system’s next critical test, Pad Abort, slated for later this summer. This rigorous testing process is to ensure the safety of all of our crews.

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    Boeing Starliner is getting ready for launch. Meet our launch pad team lead

    Published on Jun 25, 2019

    Get the inside scoop on where Starliner will launch with Atlas V. Go to Space Launch Complex-41 on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station with our pad team lead Melanie Weber.

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    Boeing Starliner engineer gets paid to pretend she’s an astronaut

    Published on Jul 30, 2019

    Suit up for Starliner crew training at NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston with Boeing astronaut Chris Ferguson and Human Factors Systems Engineer Celena Dopart, whose job it is to “pretend to be an astronaut.” Find out how cameras and a Samsung tablet will help train astronauts for docking to the International Space Station. Captured with the Galaxy Note 9.

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    Go inside the Starliner Pad abort test with the Boeing team

    Nov 7, 2019

    Go behind the scenes during #Starliner’s first flight that successfully put the Pad Abort system to the test. Watch the entire flight in real time with our photographer at White Sands Missile Range in New Mexico, as Starliner’s launch abort engines ignite, propelling the vehicle roughly a mile up (approx. 1.6 km) and a mile away from the test stand in just about 90 seconds.

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