What is SpaceX Starlink and how does it work? || kNews.space

I explore the SpaceX Starlink satellite constellation that is supposed to fund their next gen rocket BFR. How does it work? Why do we need it? Let's find out!
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(Inspiration for this video: trvision.net/detail/video-hyGJBV1xnJI.html)
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#SpaceX #Starlink
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YORUMLAR

  • A little addon/correction guys: I didn't see it while making the video but Elon Musk said yesterday there will be no Mini-BFR after all and that they will accelerate BFR (Now Starship + (Falcon) Super Heavy). However, I'm not not sure what exactly that means and how they are going to fund it but I hope we'll know more in an upcoming AMA on Reddit hopefully soon. I'll do a video about that should it really happen!

    kNews.spacekNews.space11 aylar önce
    • And so... Skynet begins :'(

      WJKWJK5 aylar önce
    • @m mandrewa I don't know any consumer grade phased array communication system. There is simply no application for it I guess hence the high prices. The only P.A.s I am familiar with are radar devices on planes. They have them in their nose to sweep the front area to scan clouds. These are naturally very expensive but not comparable to communication devices that would be needed for SpaceX. I guess we have to wait and see what SpaceX comes up with. When I remember correctly they will start out with a parabolic dish that can follow the satellites on their track across the sky. It's okay but probably not a long term solution as it would only really work on stationary use. Mounted on a car it would be very difficult to maintain a connection with al the vibrations and such. However, it's not impossible and a small semi-sphere on the roof wouldn't even look too bad but it depends on the size of dish you'd need. It could potentially also be hidden under a plastic hood.

      kNews.spacekNews.space11 aylar önce
    • @kNews.space I don't know a lot about this and therefore I'm likely to say something mistaken, but I have been trying to understand this phased array thing and I believe that the least expensive phased array antenna currently in existence costs something like $47,000. I don't know if it would work for a car. . I suspect it will take a while to get phased array antennas down to a more reasonable price. Meanwhile the current plan for the initial group of Starlink satellites is that they will communicate with parabolic antennas that are on the ground and not phased array.

      m mandrewam mandrewa11 aylar önce
    • @m mandrewa Tesla could design a phased array roof antenna themselves and put them into their high end models. Once the hardware to build these is paid for, they can begin to also include them into cheaper models as they usually do. Phased array antennas are not that complicated. I went a little more indepth into these in a previous video if you're interested: trvision.net/detail/video-JonMKKgL-Ao.html Thats also how the flat TV dishes work btw. They need no parabolic mirror but use a phased array instead. If you point them roughly into the right direction they can find the signal on their own and aim theirs towards the satellite too.

      kNews.spacekNews.space11 aylar önce
    • @kNews.space In theory Tesla and SpaceX are separate companies. Thus one can fail or succeed without effecting the other. But in reality there is a connection of course. For instance if Tesla succeeds then Elon Musk might sell his stock in Tesla to finance SpaceX. . I like your idea of a satellite connection for Tesla cars. It's probably crucial that the early versions of Starlink, when the constellation is still far from complete, has a customer base and is generating revenue. I think the problem with this idea though is that there is as of yet no suitable antenna for the cars. (The antennas that exist are way too expensive.)

      m mandrewam mandrewa11 aylar önce
  • I was wondering how starlink sats will work with our existing internet communication infrastructure and what whether companies will benefit or be badly effected.

    Ramon SaulsRamon Sauls27 gün önce
    • Didn't know you need two recievers to stay connected to more than one sat, but i assumed the dish will have to be replaced for whatever technical reason. i just think it would be nice fast optional idea. You know why not go full wireless. There'll be a lot of starlink sats around the globe soon and i assume the sats will be in constant communication with each other. I'm excited that starlink will illuminate the current latency we have, I'm that guy that prefers wired over wireless especially for gaming. But maybe in the not distant future when wireless tech improves to allow much higher bandwidths than our fibre internet cables then we won't need to use cables. developing and working slowly with the existing infrastructure then transition won't be so sudden if it's like fully wireless or an entirely new infrastructure.

      Ramon SaulsRamon Sauls20 gün önce
    • @Ramon Sauls You will sadly need a new receiver on your dish and it also has to actively track the satellite moving across the sky. For a continous signal you also need 2 of these so you can switch satellites without breaking the link. It's a bit more complex than pointing at geostationary satellites. The mid term solution are phased arrays antennas which are flat dishes that can track satellites changing their electric properties rather than move mechanically. I assume long term they could come up with laser/maser communication links to clients on earth rather than spread their signal all across the horizon, but there has to be done quite some engineering effort to figure this out.

      kNews.spacekNews.space21 gün önce
    • I always wondered whether that old dish on my home would have a use again, cause to my mind it would make sense to use our existing infrastructure maybe even a few wires being cut to cut cost. Thinks thats what having home internet in the future would work if starlink takes off.

      Ramon SaulsRamon Sauls21 gün önce
    • Good question.. I suspect it will be a mix of both. Starlink can't be used by Smartphone directly because you need a big antenna like a dish. So companies can build antennas on ground and give you access to Starlink via normal 5G networks. I imagine there could also be an app that tracks which antennas you use and distribute the revenue across the providers accordingly. This way even private people could build such antennas, not only big cooporations. Badly affected will be probably small-ish startups in space that try to do the same Starlink does. Knowing about Starlink it will be super hard to get investment funds. On the other hand, investors could also be hyped up by Starlink and throw their money at all things space. Future will tell I guess.

      kNews.spacekNews.space21 gün önce
  • I dont speak German but it is perfect Germans in English on Space this can be perfectly descrived with the WebGl or React.js 3D visuals with interactivity like a Narrated Videogame but in the browser

    mariano alippimariano alippi2 aylar önce
  • Microwaves is a Weapon plan and simple.

    Luke SkywalkerLuke Skywalker2 aylar önce
  • This guy is clearly brilliant.

    ceaseless elkceaseless elk2 aylar önce
  • It zounz weri gjörman to me what yu just zäidt

    Björn HellwegeBjörn Hellwege4 aylar önce
  • I tried, but nah, I can't understand what you're saying

    Gabriel C.V.Gabriel C.V.4 aylar önce
  • GEOSTORM MOVIE IS COMING!

    cocokitescocokites4 aylar önce
  • So basically the earth is going to get microwaved?

    SHADOW DEMON182SHADOW DEMON1824 aylar önce
    • Yep, but since the satellites are solar powered, all the heat energy they cause, would've reached earth anyways. They bascialy throw a tiny shadow on earth to cool it, and then microwave it to cancle that out. Bottom line is they cool it more than they heat it up because of all the efficiency losses. Solar panels can only make use of half of the solar power shining on them, the rest is reflected back into space. However, compared to the sheer size of earth all this is negligable anyways. ^^

      kNews.spacekNews.space4 aylar önce
  • 5:07 This network of satellites will offer faster speeds than fiber optic cables. 30 to 60 ms across the entire globe? If I were living in Australia or New Zealand, I would be super excited.

    XalphYTXalphYT4 aylar önce
    • To clarify: By faster in this case I mean less latency over big distances. You can still push more Gigabit/s though fiber cable. The signal only travels faster through vacuum than it does through optic fiber. So it will beat long range internet connections. Maybe not in the beginning but long term once there are enough satellite in order to route the signal efficiently.

      kNews.spacekNews.space4 aylar önce
  • I love Elon, he is a true visionary making our dreams and science fiction true. Tesla, space X, boring company and Nuralink are all companies pushing us into the future sooner than later. Most companies are stuck in the past while Elon is already bringing us the future

    Han BulbanHan Bulban4 aylar önce
  • And so... Skynet begins :'(

    WJKWJK5 aylar önce
  • Deine Video ist auf Standard.at verlinkt.😊

    laudernlaudern5 aylar önce
  • Very well made video Lucas. Like I said on your Starhopper video, my Blender skills feel so bad in comparison to you now. 😂

    Simply SpaceSimply Space5 aylar önce
  • Now that I know more about this, it seems like a terrible idea. The amount of maintenance and loss of materials yearly is going to be a nightmare. 1000 satellites per year are going to need to be replaced? They only have a lifespan of 5 years? He's building these so they are not reusable, they are made so they can burn up in earth's atmosphere in case they fall back to earth for safety reasons. We're going to run out of whatever materials he's using to build these in a century. I suppose he's guessing we'll have better solutions by then? The internet we have today is fine, this really isn't a priority. Musk should be focusing his time on solar city, solar powered buildings and SpaceX rockets to the moon. He's probably only doing this because of financial issues - I have a better solution. Amazon needs to give all their work from Blue Origin to SpaceX and consolidate their work together. Then Amazon needs to start funding SpaceX. This is the problem with America, these huge projects need cooperation, not competition. Amazon, start funding SpaceX now.

    GokuGoku5 aylar önce
  • Damn, you have to admit it... Skynet would have been the perfect name for this, but Terminator ruined it! Jokes aside, my only concern about this is space debris. I know the video says that this can be avoided... but so many little things constantly falling from the skies can't be fully controlled. I hope I'm wrong.

    Naxxer XxNaxxer Xx5 aylar önce
    • @kNews.space maybe they came up with the name just by avoiding Skynet but finding a very very similar one lol

      Naxxer XxNaxxer Xx5 aylar önce
    • Stars are in the sky and a net has many links. Skynet = Starlink. ;P

      kNews.spacekNews.space5 aylar önce
  • Skynet! ahahahhah Edit: Very well put together video and clear explanation, love it!! :)

    XerosXIIIXerosXIII5 aylar önce
  • They've updated the satellite design for all but the first few dozen; the new design will burn up entirely with no debris reaching the earth. Reusable satellites aren't going to happen. These sats use hall effect thrusters to adjust orbits. They're extremely low power, and work by applying a soft nudge over a long time. It's so weak that they can't even reliably target the pacific ocean for re-entry, so there wouldn't be any way to drop them in a collection zone. As of April 2019, they're still saying "2020" for first commercial service. The first batch of production satellites is scheduled to go up in the next month or two. Many commenters are wildly underestimating the bandwidth and appeal of this system. Gigabit speeds for customers who have no broadband? Priceless. And it makes Starlink an instant competitor for every broadband ISP, many of whom have gotten used to running without competition. Iridium will be fine; their architecture allows phone and pager-size communication devices to directly connect at extremely low speed. (Like a few kbits per second.) Entirely different market.

    Mike KiddMike Kidd5 aylar önce
    • They will have to replace the whole fleet every couple of years so there is plenty room for innovation and evolution. My reuseable idea is NOT for the first batch but maybe a long term goal once they have it all figured out. Burning up thousands of satellites per year just doesn't feel like the future at all whether something reaches the ground or not, but we have to do one step at a time of course. I agree on the competition side of things. I'm really looking forward for some competition for my local monopoly. Prices for the same service keep going up and up whereas technology should get cheaper over time. The only worry I have is that my ISP will simply use Starlink to enhance its service and I won't be allowed to plug into a foreign internet directly. Though, it would still allow smaller companies to become ISP using Starlink and compete.

      kNews.spacekNews.space5 aylar önce
  • I want to see these launches so bad so mannnny

    Y҉ung DeathY҉ung Death6 aylar önce
  • Your a cool guy but hate how tf you sound

    Y҉ung DeathY҉ung Death6 aylar önce
    • I can suggest to watch zis video to harden tf up: trvision.net/detail/video-gIstkMog1wA.html LOOL

      kNews.spacekNews.space6 aylar önce
  • Germany?? Ich auch :P

    FH - Side BoosterFH - Side Booster8 aylar önce
  • Wait a second. . . is Elon making Earth into a Quarantine planet? How in the hell is anyone going to launch out of that without risking collision? It's a literal net.

    iinReziinRez8 aylar önce
    • You clearly have no comprehension of orbital mechanics and how big our planet is...

      Buttered PotatoButtered Potato7 aylar önce
  • I have been waiting spacex starlink internet for a long time. I hope they can do this project. I want to use high speed internet! Hello from Turkey!

    Tunahan BulutTunahan Bulut8 aylar önce
    • Tunahan Bulut How long have you been waiting? And how did you know?

      Al JAl J5 aylar önce
  • Good video. For All us poor hughesnet customers it can not happen fast enough

    OfficialOfficial8 aylar önce
  • Can someone explain to me the issues on how one sat could take out all of them and how this could just make more debris to plan through when putting something in orbit like I just want to know if my problems are actual issues.

    NOS RockyNOS Rocky8 aylar önce
    • It depends whether you have control over the satellites or not. As mentioned in my video each of these tiny spheres you see orbiting earth, is 60 km wide. Thats the "safe zone" in which no other satellite will enter in the Starlink constellation. You can let the satellite orbit so that they will never interfere with one another. Now, if one loses control for some reason you still have 60 km of buffer for it to drift. Without control to keep itself in orbit these low earth satellites will reenter within weeks. A single collision would be a real mess and there is of course the famous kessler syndrome where you would cause so much debris that you couldn't launch into space at all. However, space is really big and satellites are tiny. 10,000 satellites sounds a lot but more cars fit into a single city without crashing. Near earth space on the other hand is orders of magnitude bigger than the whole surface of the earth. You can think of it like an onion with many many layers. On each layer you can safely operate thousands of satellites which will never come into contact with satellite orbiting on other layers.

      kNews.spacekNews.space8 aylar önce
  • Anyone Remember Iridium....? Total Fail

    Kelly DardeenKelly Dardeen8 aylar önce
    • I would not say total fail, they have their niche market today. The big difference (paradigm shift) is how cheeply SpaceX can launch their satellites on reused (free) boosters in comparison. What I like most about Starlink is how it will provide an alternative to those who were otherwise stuck to only one (expensive) internet provider. If you live in a city it's great but as soon as you move out it's gets really frustrating in many regions when it comes to highspeed internet.

      kNews.spacekNews.space8 aylar önce
  • No way it will work. No money in it. This sounds like an investment stock deal that will never get built. If it would work others would not have failed and internet satellites would not be falling out if the sky today. .

    tmastersattmastersat8 aylar önce
  • No starlink for the poor fellas in Alaska, Greenland and parts of Canada and Russia. Wait... with a satellite network like that, won't it be dangerous for astronauts going in and out of earth's atmosphere?

    Cyborg ManticoreCyborg Manticore8 aylar önce
    • @Hue Hue Hue Hue Details?

      Cyborg ManticoreCyborg Manticore7 aylar önce
    • @Cyborg Manticore They are already working on it its not a major problem for the humanity now

      Hue Hue Hue HueHue Hue Hue Hue7 aylar önce
    • @Hue Hue Hue Hue Kessler syndrome is no joke. It's getting crowded out there and with more than just satellites. Lots of debree.

      Cyborg ManticoreCyborg Manticore7 aylar önce
    • Its too much empty space between anyways

      Hue Hue Hue HueHue Hue Hue Hue7 aylar önce
  • So, no service in Alaska?

    Chad LeachChad Leach8 aylar önce
    • There will be service everywhere once the constellation is finished, but they will set it up in stages to Alaska might not receive it right in the beginning. We'll see.

      kNews.spacekNews.space8 aylar önce
  • Replacing the sats every 5 years may be a feature rather than a bug. I imagine communication equipment is advancing sufficiently for a replacement to be better than a refuel. The whole thing seems like a good idea. But what i was not expecting is that they will be more than a hundred kilogramms a piece. I was imagining them to be around ten. At that point you can deploy them really rapidly even without a reusable second stage. This looks more like a spacex project this way. LOL

    kistuszekkistuszek8 aylar önce
  • Wouldn't the satellite just burn up completely in reentry? Please correct me if I am wrong.9:40 I don't think SpaceX's satellites will be big and most asteroid's burn up during reentry. It just doesn't make sense to me that most small asteroids would burn up completely while SpaceX's satellites would be able to reach the ground.

    sheeplvl1sheeplvl18 aylar önce
    • SpaceX released a paper on Starlink and they let NASA run some simulations. Mostly parts of the engines would survive reentry but only a couple kilograms (Can't find the link right now but it's failry easy to google). Asteroids come in way faster than anything orbiting earth and the kinetic energy increases with velocity squared! E_kin = 1/2 * m * v² But that's not all, their trajectory is usually also much steeper. They punch through the thin outter atmospheric layers quickly and the lower ones hit them like a brick. Satellites crashing on houses in those old movies are no fiction :D

      kNews.spacekNews.space8 aylar önce
  • Can I use the satellite internet with my mobile phone?

    chris annonchris annon9 aylar önce
  • Very exciting to think about this new tech. Hope it comes to fruition sooner rather than later. Thanks for taking time to post. Well done!

    pebre79pebre799 aylar önce
  • Fascinating. Thank you, kNews.

    David BatteauDavid Batteau9 aylar önce
  • 3:30 Receiver only? So basically like broadcast radio. In order to browse the web or do anything on the internet you need to transmit, that's how the protocols work.

    MyOther SoulMyOther Soul9 aylar önce
    • @kNews.space Okay, that would work. But Netflix while backpacking? Be careful you might trip on a root and accidently see the landscape your backingpacking through. ;-)

      MyOther SoulMyOther Soul9 aylar önce
    • My idea was to combine cellular and satellite in very remote areas. You could use EDGE or even GSM to ask for data and receive it using Starlink on the go. Netflix while backpacking for example ;)

      kNews.spacekNews.space9 aylar önce
  • Guter Mann, Gutes Video. Schade nur, dass du so wenige Videos machst

    nonicniknonicnik9 aylar önce
    • @kNews.space na da freue ich mich aber schon :D Dir auch noch nen guten Rutsch und nen schönes 2019

      nonicniknonicnik9 aylar önce
    • Danke! Wenn ich könnte würde ich jeden Tag so eines raushauen! Ich versuche nächtes jahr aber wieder auf meine gewohnten 2-3 im Monat zu kommen. Eines über Raketen und 1-2 zu anderen aktuellen Themen die mich beschäftigen. Guten Rutsch übrigens!

      kNews.spacekNews.space9 aylar önce
  • More importantly, when will it be ready ? I intent to emigrate and start living in some remote corner of the world, but i need there to be internet first. I want to watch the madness from a distance.

    Anton de GrootAnton de Groot9 aylar önce
    • They are hoping to have it up and operational after 6 launches. Its looking like the end of this year :) In its most basic form.

      Sky PilotSky Pilot4 aylar önce
    • Anton de Groot They have a galaxy package for $30 a month so yeah, you could watch the madness from a distance 😂

      Al JAl J5 aylar önce
  • At 2:14 a.m., EDT, on August 29, 2024 Starlink gained artificial consciousness, and the panicking operators at SpaceX, realizing the full extent of its capabilities, tried to deactivate it.....

    Cydonius1Cydonius19 aylar önce
  • And yet another video which is as entertaining as it is informative - keep up the excellent work, dude!

    Lersus AllarhandLersus Allarhand10 aylar önce
  • ISS size of a football field 400 mile away and we still see it?

    Shaun ThornhillShaun Thornhill10 aylar önce
    • No, you don't see it, you see the light reflecting. Just like stars, except they produce it. To see the actual shape of a star is like looking at a pea 200+km away. Get a camera that can zoom and look at the ISS one night, eventually when you zoom in enough, you will see the shape of it.

      AndrewAndrew10 aylar önce
  • 30-100 latency is pretty much the average for online shooter games.

    The Axional CavemanThe Axional Caveman10 aylar önce
  • Great video, thanks. StarLink represents a lot of capital investment and there is surely a lot of risks. Including that it won't compete with terrestrial services or that there will be technical issues or even financing issues. But if it succeeds then Musk will probably overtake Bezos and others to become the richest living person.

    newsgetsoldnewsgetsold11 aylar önce
  • Danke für die neue Folge kNews! Sehr informativ!

    default.default.11 aylar önce
  • You are nuts! ...but so is Elon. :D

    hawk0485hawk048511 aylar önce
  • I know tweets by him are not the most precise source but he himself said that: "SpaceX is no longer planning to upgrade Falcon 9 second stage for reusability. " Sad!

    Keks_CocktailKeks_Cocktail11 aylar önce
  • will this be the long term end for iridium?

    Keks_CocktailKeks_Cocktail11 aylar önce
    • Apparently all investment in geostationary or high altitude Internet satellites has dried up.

      newsgetsoldnewsgetsold11 aylar önce
    • That depends on the frequencies used and how much hardware is already out there using Iridium. If you have sensors placed all around the world to collect data you won't change that anytime soon so these customers are pretty safe I would say. Getting new customer will be difficult but I think there will always be a market for other constellations as you maybe don't want to be connected to the public internet and instead have your own secure network.

      kNews.spacekNews.space11 aylar önce
  • Quick question: couldn’t SpaceX put the satellites into a higher orbit? Mayby 1000-1200km? To reduce the failing rate :).

    Space AquilaSpace Aquila11 aylar önce
    • As Caellum said the latency is one reason but you also have to take the deltav into account. You safe some delta_v staying in a higher orbit but you need more to get there in first place. As a quick example, to get to 550 km it takes roughly 11 km/s. To get to the proposed 1150 km you need 12.2 km/s. That's 1.2 km/s you could've instead used at the lower altitude for course corrections. That's a lot! (My little calculator does not take atmospheric losses into account)

      kNews.spacekNews.space11 aylar önce
    • Then the latency goes out the window. The reason they are in such a low orbit is so the internet is quick.

      Caellum KennedyCaellum Kennedy11 aylar önce
  • Omg! F-king shit it was exactly as i image!!! Can anybody calculate the probability of collision over time?

    Namidu IndunelNamidu Indunel11 aylar önce
  • Maybe spacex is considering taking on the iridium network as well.

    SerothisSerothis11 aylar önce
  • Skynet! 😂

    Ricardo BecerraRicardo Becerra11 aylar önce
  • 9:46 looks like a Smoothie or a Trashcan

    Merxellus GogouMerxellus Gogou11 aylar önce
    • To me it looked like a coffee cub hence the Starbucks inspired Starlink logo ;)

      kNews.spacekNews.space11 aylar önce
  • Fascinating!

    conorconor11 aylar önce
  • "Skynet.. heu.. Starlink" 8:20 I like what you did their 😊

    KramKram11 aylar önce
  • Could you visually compare it to other large constellations like Iridium and Iridium NEXT? I believe that such a giant constellation would be awesome for earth observation and monitoring (survalliance). You would not have to wait like 3-4 hours on your KH reconnaissance satellites to get visual or radar from lacrosse. But have a new image almost every other minute. Given that 66 satellites are on a 100 minutes orbit. How could would that be? You get a live image of the surface every 10 minutes. Google will buy into that a lot for all their services. You could solve parking even better then relying on Android users, same with traffic in general. Given that a 15-20cm resolution is probably publicly available and Google or NRO gets 4cm(Dawes Limit), you could basically monitor everything if some of the satellites have narrow band IR filters. Space based MWIR systems for survalliance, perimeter protection border patrol, marine navigations, disaster response. Would be an option as well. NRO is also using cubesats that probably have something like this because there are far too many camera manufacturers that build specific space infrared cores but only very few publicly known satellites have these

    MrVipitisMrVipitis11 aylar önce
    • What are you smoking? Those are telecomunication satelites, they wont have any cameras.

      ShadowriverShadowriver4 aylar önce
  • I really like the reflections and the light :)

    Benjamin E. MüllerBenjamin E. Müller11 aylar önce
  • visions of Wall-E's vision of the earth surrounded by a layer of satellite junk comes to mind.

    dregerclockdregerclock11 aylar önce
    • Pretty soon being a space trash man will be a legitimate occupation. Edit: corrected spelling.

      NosMensAintNosMensAint8 aylar önce
    • That less of a problem with orbits below 550 km. Things don't stay up that long. Even if Starlink was abonded and went full Kessler it's at a very low altitude not geostationary. The fragments would deorbit rather quickly. Even Hubble at 540 km will reenter by the early 2030's if nothing is done.

      221 b221 b11 aylar önce
  • seems a bit ridiculous to maintain that many satellites in a constellation

    dregerclockdregerclock11 aylar önce
    • SMH..... Netflix has 140 million subscribers and is a 100 billion dollar corporation. Imagine just 1 billion people paying for faster cheaper internet than their current ISP... Trillion dollar company easy!!! @EscapeMCP

      grandiiigrandiii6 aylar önce
    • Starlink could well be the undoing of SpaceX IMHO. I just cannot see how it'll turn a profit (although that's probably why I'm not running a spaceship or electric car company)

      EscapeMCPEscapeMCP9 aylar önce
    • If Musk makes this network economically viable then his dream to colonize Mars will become to live cause capabilities of space industry would severely increase

      Dedal DonnagerDedal Donnager9 aylar önce
    • BFR will be able to launch, and retrieve satelites for repairs, refurbish, and re-use. it can take off with payload, and land with payload too. both ways, makes it viable. the last vehicle that could retrieve, and repair was the orbiter. it will now be unmanned. makes all of the sense in the world.

      FPVREVIEWSFPVREVIEWS9 aylar önce
    • Saturn seems to manage. All by itself.

      newsgetsoldnewsgetsold11 aylar önce
  • Wow the live chat was only availabe for one view xD Sorry about the big gap in videos guys but the last few weeks were a rollercoaster. I scrabbed multiple videos, was demotivated and then I decided to do a fresh start on my workflow. I used to produce a video as if I had a team of animators only that I am alone. My upcoming videos will be different in the hope to find a format which I can create regularily without going crazy! Here the videos I mention: (Drones) trvision.net/detail/video-hyGJBV1xnJI.html & (Sim) trvision.net/detail/video-QEIUdMiColU.html

    kNews.spacekNews.space11 aylar önce
  • Great vid, keep up the great work and nice animations ❤️

    memelordmemelord11 aylar önce
What is SpaceX Starlink and how does it work? || kNews.space