NASA has to postpone the historic flight into space because of bad weather

SpaceX, the rocket company of billionaire Elon Musk, has been hampered by bad weather, forcing to halt the plan to send two American astronauts into orbit from Florida, which should have become the first space flight. of NASA astronauts from the United States for 9 years.
Everything is very smoothly sailing for NASA astronauts Doug Hurley and Bob Behnken to make history on May 27, but their flight to space was stopped only 16 minutes and 54 seconds before the time. launch.
This is expected to be the first launch of US astronauts from the United States since the NASA space shuttle program ended in 2011. However, the plan failed due to bad weather.
NASA has to postpone the historic flight into space because of bad weather Picture 1

Two astronauts Doug Hurley and Bob Behnken are on their way to the launch pad

The private rocket company SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket owned by billionaire Elon Musk could not be launched from the Kennedy Space Center because of incessant rain off the coast of Florida, accompanied by a tornado warning in the area.
After NASA's last space shuttle flight nine years ago, NASA astronauts hitched a ride on orbit on Russia's Soyuz spacecraft.
President Donald Trump went to Florida to observe the launch. Billionaire Musk and Vice President Mike Pence also attended. NASA head Jim Bridenstine said it was impossible to launch the ship due to too much charge in the atmosphere.
NASA has to postpone the historic flight into space because of bad weather Picture 2

US President Donald Trump and his wife were present at the SpaceX Falcon 9 launch event into space on May 27

The two astronauts Hurley and Behnken have been sitting in the cabin for more than 2 hours after the anticipated launch event over the past week, eating breakfast with steak and eggs, and using NASA astronauts for the first time. Tesla cars move to the launch pad.
The next launch, which will take place at noon on May 30 (local time), is scheduled to take NASA astronauts on Earth for a 19-hour trip to the International Space Station (ISS). 
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