NASA test launches Space Launch System rocket
Test of the Space Launch System rocket, which is a key step in a schedule that leads to launching the first unmanned SLS rocket to the Moon late this year.
congratulations. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, right. All personnel were gonna be picking up on page 3 27 where the team might 40 minutes. Uh, time mark an event. Step 4 61 SC. Let's go ahead and initiate the terminal count sequence or IOC for some stuff. Alfa, let's go ahead and enable TCC user underscore Hold. I mean, no one else enabled Cup used to hold enabled in green. Got me. And then please enable s T c t r 48 please. State comptroller Turmoil countdown engine anomaly if not already enabled. Uh, stc tr 48 enabled in green copy That takes us to step 4 62 sequencer. Let's go ahead and form the statesman to our term accounts. Sequence was set up as follows. Please ensure the countdown timer is open. CBC window is open and ensure your display testament criteria is also open. Uh, TCC displays also open capping. We're gonna get a sub step, Charlie, if you would verifies on the terminal count sequencer that the sea has been initiated. Verified initialization with successful coming and verify engine configuration is hot. Fire agent configuration is hot fire and verified display configuration is hot fire display. Consideration is also how far for subset for police record. A version of the G. L s events table being used for today. Okay. Version hot fire version or 98 ref. Eight. Did you copy that? Peak one? No, sir. Engine configuration being used today is hot. Fire version are 98 three of eight version hot fire or 98 reveille. Correct development. Common. It takes top E of that also right. Hot fire or 98 rev a copy. Okay, that takes us the top of page 3. 28 for step Step five. Verify that the engine configuration is the desired version of the, uh, defense table that you just mentioned. Confirmed and verify. The display configuration is also the desired version of the GOP. Jealous of unstable. Also confirmed. Okay, under your TCS engines status. Verify. Activate sequencer is selected and displayed. TC just status activated. Copy them okay for the note there. And she says, Well, I'm actually stopped, but the T minus 10 minute whole point H A If you're on 16, step before that. 63 is yours. Copy that. Entities is a G and 16. Get a second here's coming to 16. Go for NTC, NTC, Can you please verify and will perform a helium spin start Panel activation for GOP 11 to provide 1 1300 ps EEG cap. Whose? Roger that it is set up. Happy that it is complete. Record a UTC on that of 016 21 17. 07 Copy. 016 21 17 07 Coming in the NTC. The next step is yours for step 4 64 please. Roger that. And, uh, in BTC. Let's go ahead and prepare this the deflector for test configuration and he's on the phone. But he's been coordinating with water plant and he'll get the bypasses open and just smoke. Copy that, then you see, per our discussion, we will keep the main. We will maintain the current timeline in the current count down time. Prior discussion. Roger. Sounds good. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. You are watching nasa's green run hot fire test here at Stennis Space Center. The teams are in Ah, hold. But we are still well within our window for today's test Still, and I am lucky to have Alex here with me. We've heard a lot of conversations from the control room over the past few minutes. I heard hot fire a lot. I heard water a few times. You're the expert. What were you hearing? So, um, the test conductor instructed everyone to go back into our terminal countdown sequence on eso At this point, we are about 30 minutes away from the hot fire. According to the terminal countdown sequence, Um, um, some of the other things they're kind of talking about, um, turning on the water deflectors right for the engine test. So there's certain configurations that we need to put each thing on the standard or thing on the ground in a certain configuration for that hot fire. So, um, they're, you know, they're supplying a certain amount of pressure to different components inside the infant section. And like we said, turning on those water deflectors, um, attracting some of the stands around those engines related, prepared to stand in the core stage for hot fire. We heard at least two people talking. Is that right? What were those people? What are those positions back there? Right. So the test conductor is basically relaying information to individuals working a console in each of those console workers are either going through test criteria. Right? So we have test commit criteria for each part of the test. You know, they're looking at different things that are happening with the stand. They may be controlling the water going onto the stand. So, um, he is in direct communication with each person that is working each individual component on the stand. So you'll hear them giving out a lot of commands of things that need to go according to our countdown sequence. And where are they? They're even closer than we are, Right. And they're in a safe place, I hope. Right? Absolutely. There in a test. A test control center, um, closer to the stand. That stand, um, is wired has wires running all the way to the test control center. Andi in the test control center, they can see everything going on. They could see all the cameras. Um, and they're each sitting at a console. Will be able to make decisions real time. So, you know, they're sitting in a building. It's fully blast proof, right? Has giant blast doors closed in there. So, um, you know the teams working really hard you know, there's a lot of people in there looking at a lot of stuff. Eso you know, they're obviously working through it and, uh, working towards hot fire. And those two people we heard Are they sitting close to each other? Are they hearing each other Kind of like we're hearing them now. So the test conductor audio, you know he's in. He's in one part inside the test control room, so you know, he's talking on a regular voice. Kind of like we are on Ben. He could be communicating with someone on the far end of the room, or he could be communicating with someone standing right next to him. But that's all over the audio, Kind of like we're hearing. So is this considered normal when you think about testing a rocket? Yeah, absolutely. You know that there's a ton of people who play a part in the actual test of a rocket or in the launch of a rocket, right? So you have to have a proper way of communicating, um, proper. One way or two way channels. Eso the correct people can be heard at the correct time, so everything that's happening is you know is obviously planned assed faras. You know, communication and working through issues. Onda, now that we're in, are close to 30 minute terminal countdown. We'll be hearing a lot more things over the radio, and we heard about this window. So there's a certain amount of time that they have to be able to light these engines. It's not like a launch window where we're trying to reach the moon, so we have to pay attention to that. But what does this window means? So you know, there's certain operating guidelines that we have for certain things. In the end, you know, there's certain times that we could have avionics boxes power on. There's certain times that were allowed to have the batteries running on internal power, things like that. Obviously, while the course they just integrated to the stand, we have a little more leeway because to stand of supplying a lot of that power, supplying a lot of you know, the materials we need to continue testing. Um, you know, it's gonna be more of a process for them to determine what the next step forward is for testing. I'm sure it's something we'll hear over the test conductor Audio. Okay, I'm gonna be coming back to you a lot more again. We're gonna keep you in the hot seat here. Even though it's cold outside. We're all excited for the big hot blast coming. And I think you said about 30 minutes is what we're expecting. So again what? We're going to dio a reminder this is a live test. We're still listening in for the control room teams as they're reviewing this data. As we're leading up to the test point, they're still having a conversation right now about the appropriate steps to move forward. So again, we're going to join. You were going to take a step back and just watch. We're gonna look at the test stand and listen in for the control center. We're gonna let Alex digest it all for us, and we'll come back to you in just a few minutes. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. What do you think? No. Yeah, Yeah, yeah, yeah. Thank you. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah Wow, yeah, yeah, The future, you know Yeah, yeah, yeah What about you? Yeah. Okay. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. What were you thinking about. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, Thank you. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, right, Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, All right, Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, Thank you. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. Thanks for watching. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, I think you know And you are watching nasa's green run hot fire test here at Stennis Space Center. The teams are in Ah, hold. But we are still well within our window for today's test. And we did just get an update. And so we've got our expert here, Alex, a core stage engineer. Alex, What did we just hear from the control room? So our test conductors kind of discussing a path forward. Obviously with our test, Um, right now we're about the T minus 10 minute mark. So we're in a holding pattern for that. T minus 10. Um, they're gonna go around, continue to monitor our fuel levels, you know, are propelling how much propelling we have. Um, not only in the course age itself, but also we have on reserve. And then over the next 10 to 15 minutes. Still kind of have a discussion about our proponent reserves the path forward and whether we're gonna go into that T minus 10 minute countdown sequence. Okay, so we heard about one hold earlier when we started taking our pauses and listening in this sounds like we're in a different hold. Is that right? Right. So the T minus 10 hold is really the last major milestone before we get into a lot of the major operations that we use, um, to get into the actual hot fire. So, you know, starting at the team minus 10, mark we every minute. We have a lot of very important task that we'll be doing up until hot fire. OK, so let's walk through those. What else will we expect to hear once we hit T minus 10? And then what are some of the calls we can expect? Listen in on and expect going forward, right? So once we start t minus 10 count, we'll have a lot of software that gets initiated t to start the hot fire right on some. That's all automated. Some of it's not, um, you know, we'll move into activation of some of our major propulsion components will turn on our campus, Um, at about the four minute mark and those air used to kind of steer our engines with our hydraulic system. From there, we'll start certain purges inside the engine section, and then we'll move into internal power within the rocket. So it's fully powering itself, and then we'll start the engine sequence and a reminder. This is a live show. We are listening into the control room. It's very important that Alex doesn't just keep talking, giving us interesting answers the whole time because he needs to listen in to be ableto digest what we're hearing so he can tell us what's going on, and we can get more of an update. So we're going to do that now. We're going to take another pause. We're gonna sit back with you, just like you are at home, and we're going to watch the test stand. We're gonna have Alex listening to the control room so we can come back and find out when we can watch the SLS core stage. Hot fire test. We'll be right back. Yeah, yeah, yeah. Wow. Thank you. Yeah, Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yes, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah He said yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah On if you've been with us since the top of the show You've heard me say this a few times But we are so happy you're still here with us. You are watching NASA's green run hot fire test here at Stennis Space Center in Mississippi. The teams are still in a hold, and we are still within today's window for the test. We do have an update, so I'm excited again to have Alex Cagney ola here with us. Alex, what's happening right now? So right now, our teams are still kind of doing some preps before we move into our T minus 10 minute count. There's a lot of just individual. Perhaps you have to do on the stand. Um, individual components, you know, certain configurations. We have to put everything in before we actually do before that hot fire. Um, you know they're going around their polling, all of our program management and our our chief engineers to see, um you know, uh, you know, Are we good to go on? You know what? We need to move on. You know, we're also monitoring other things. You know, we're monitoring how much propelling we have in the tanks. How much propellant we have on reserve on the barges to use for the hot fire. Then, just as we work through, those issues were more information. A zoo. We get closer. So you said monitoring how much propellant we have on the tanks. Why is that important at this step? Right. So this whole time before we go in the hot fire, we're in a phase called replenish face. I know we kind of talked about that, but, um, you know, that fuel is very, very cold, and, you know, in the outside right now, it's not as cold right on DSO. You know constantly that fuel is being converted into gas and invented out of the tanks. And then so the entire time, we're in a phase called replenish, where we're constantly pumping a little bit of fuel back into the tanks to make sure it's at max capacity. And we've said at the beginning of this show that this hot fire test can last up to eight minutes. What I understand is we can learn a lot in just the first few minutes. Is that right? Right. A lot of the engineering data we're looking to get really comes in the 1st 250 seconds. So wherever we do initiate hot fire, you know, we're gonna be gambling our engines a little bit, right. So we'll be moving the engines and is in a certain pattern, that Al Qaeda mirror what we might expect during launch, we know will be throttling down the engines for a while. Then we might throttle them back up. You know, there's there's a lot of things that we're gonna try out, and most of those things will be in the 1st 250 seconds. Obviously, when we want to go for the full eight minutes that we will see during launch. Um, but, you know, I think we'll get a lot of really useful data in those first few minutes. So you said Gimbel ing the engines, moving them a little bit It's not like a NASCAR turn or anything like that. We'll be seeing the engines, right? Just a small movements. Yeah, it's very, very small movements, and you might not even notice. You know, it's only a a few degrees in each way, you know, and you might see a couple of them move the same time, or you might not, Um, but that few degrees can can really change your directory of your rocket when you do launch it. So it's important to be able to test that. Here it's Dennis. Um, while we're hot firing and not just when the engines you're just sitting there writes a lot different when you have all that thrust coming out, the bottom of the Rocket Thanet is just testing it without it. So I'd love for you to take a second with me and just take a look back. We can see a little bit of white steam smoke coming out. Can you describe that for us? Right. So, um, what you're kind of seeing right now is the max deflectors. Um, the water deflectors on the flame ramp. Right. So we kind of talked about how much water there pumping you know, 110,000 gallons every 20 minutes or so. Um, so it's a lot, you know, it's a lot of water coming out. Um, you know, and roughly 32,000 holes on that flame ramp that are all pumping water. So, um you know, obviously you're going to see a lot of mist before the hot fire on, and they'll actually even increased amount of water coming up when we do get closer as well. And those air called flame buckets. All right. Yeah, that's right. It's a flame bucket. You know, you might even see some flame coming out of there. And whenever we do light up, all for it and so will be very exciting, you know? And obviously all the safety systems were in place. Thio, take care of that when we do do hot fire. Okay. And again, we're still in. Ah, hold in some way. This is a plan. Hold. We've got different versions of holds throughout the test on As we get more information, we're going to come back. We still have Alex here with us. I'm not gonna let him leave. You're going to stay miked into your chair right here because we want your expertise on what's going on. And as soon as we have more information from the control room, we're gonna come right back to you. For now, we're going to take a step back and look at the test stand, just like you are at home and we'll be back in a few minutes. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah! We've got our most exciting update in a few minutes we are now inside terminal count and again, I'm not the expert here. We've got Alex Cagney Ola with us. Who's going to explain what that means? And how did we get to this point? Right. So the test conductor just came on the auto and on the audio and alert us that we're about nine minutes away, actually, so we'll be getting some pretty regular updates here. You know, we will be hearing some activation of some different components on the rocket before the hot fire on, and obviously there's a lot of steps that we'll be hearing going into the actual hot fire with things like like we talked about capital activation no move to internal power. You know, there's any kind of audio that might slow down the terminal count. They'll kind of come on there and tell us that, too. But right now we are in that final sequence that last 8.5 to 8 minutes. Eso We're going to sit back and kind of listen for the updates from the test conductor. And this wasn't one person's decision. This is a full group that has to make the decision that we are ready to keep going every biggest one second. What I do want to remind everyone now is that you're actually able Thio here, the control room audio, just like we are. So what we're going to try to dio is when the test conductor starts talking, I'm going to rudely cut Alex off in the middle of what he's talking about and try to make sure that we can all listen and give him enough time to understand that call. So we just missed one again. This is a live show, but I want to get back to how we got to this decision. And again, it's not just one person, right? You know that goes back to, You know, we have a great team working all the engineering issues, you know? And then, obviously, you know, they kind of come up with a story about what's going on, and they present that in the best way possible to our program management and to, you know, those who are the big decision makers. And so every time we have a big milestone like this, we have to pull the whole board, you know, everyone brings up their concerns. Um, or if they think, you know, going forward what they think, um and then do a go no go poll. And she was like that months ago. Eso We're moving forward. Terminal count. Okay. And again, you can hear some of that test conductor audio. I'm sure you couldn't hear that one because you were talking, giving us a great explanation. But now I do want to know. So within these 10 minutes, we're now about seven minutes. I understand. What are we expecting to hear from the test conductor? Right? Yo, you're here to test conductor, say a few things. Things like, um initiate, purge, start, and that purge will be a nitrogen gas purge. inside the engine section. Um, that's part of just the normal sequence of purging the whole area around the engines. Before you initiate hot fire, you'll hear move to internal power. That's a big one. Will take all the now, all the boxes and all the batteries. Everything on board. The core stage will be powering itself almost like you would have during launch aan den. You'll move into a less start, which is our pre ignition engine start, and that'll be right before 30 seconds before t zero. Where will power up the engines? Okay, so we're about six minutes on my mark. We just heard about six minutes. Is that right? That's six minutes away. So they're going to start really having a lot more calls on the audio. We're gonna hear. We might even hear something's being turned on inside inside the core stage. So, um you know, obviously we'll start talking less as we hear more audio comes there. Okay? Sure. What will those things sound like? Eso. You'll hear TCC, you know, um you know more and more cause they'll be talking to Maurin. The controlling with individuals will be talking to people. Yes, sir. looks like something over to interpret with GCS wanted. Nobody else should have the PCSK you if you have it open, please close it at this time it's all right there just working through some small things between all the monitors, you know, their their opening and closing certain things that need to be closed inside the rocky, you know, from the stand, you know, they're gonna completely secure the stand with everything that needs to be done before the hot fire. And really, it's just the final. Perhaps before we dio initiate engine start, okay? Again, you are all hearing what we're hearing. We're pausing whenever the test conductor is speaking or other people in the control center are speaking because we're trying to learn what's happening to the rocket. It sounds like about five minutes away on their mark again, remind us who's the one in our ear. What's that role? So that's our green run test conductor, and he's kind of been the one in control of all the green around test cases, not just this one thing up to this point. So he has a great working relationship with all those that are on the test team. And so, obviously, right now, we're in T minus five minutes. You know, it would be a lot of activation going up until we do hot fire. So, you know, like we said, Capt. We spin up, um, you know, moved internal power purge sequence, and then we'll move into Internet activation. It's all gonna come. E were holding a four minute e. Copy that. Meet Deepa. It's the DLP sensors. Okay, copy that. We'll wait. We get to the hole that FEMA's, uh, for 40 wearing the whole time where to go. And if you want to go ahead and use that pre plan village let Z goto manual mode and try to dial in. We built deeply. If this is the right time, can you break down what we just heard? So they're moving into some final sequencing. Obviously, you can see on the flame bucket. They've now initiated Max water flow into the fight buckets. You will be seeing a reminder. We do have two minutes 35 seconds for the whole. So what, you need to come very arty. Two minutes, 35 seconds on the on the before the one minute and 40 hold when I understand s o. Obviously that one minute 40 hold will be the last little bit for before we do Start started the engine, so it's very excited getting excited here. Everyone around us getting excited. This is great. And what we're gonna make sure we do is we have to make sure we're all these things here. We said that whenever you get ready, we are at one minute and 30 seconds in the whole timer. Okay, If you're in the band, go ahead and read, said NPR 17. So we're gonna go ahead and take a step back. We're gonna put our ear protection on. Eso will be moving into internal power. Um, again putting our air protection on listening in from here on out and observing this major milestone on America's return to the moon with Artemus sequence for activated. Resume account on my mark. 321 Mark, we're counting down. Sequencer is counting. Coming up on T minus four minutes on my mark. Mark? Yeah, and he might three minutes on my mark. Mark? Yeah. Coming up in T minus two minutes on my mark. Mark coming up on T minus 1 30 mark coming up on T minus one minute on my mark. Mark? Yeah. If for all Purcell report that you're ready to go P a. Okay. Hey, H e a r e a Go and TC for For a deal, All right? We're in a life. Yeah, Yeah, they're not trenches, sir. On. We're in a press count. Engine starts felt for sound sleep. Continue, monster assist and grass is in control. All right, place. 25 seconds. TD. Aria, we did get an M C F one engine four, but that but we're still run Florida for good engines, right? You got that? The passes through at 16 people. 62nd into our first gamble profile. Gsfc got Lucy. Do you buy, like, right? And we got to shut down. Hell, personnel, shut down. Looks like it's all go to page 6 56. Page 6 56 please. All present. It's gonna be a post hoc five post hoc fired or shut down securing operations in page 6 56. Speak to D. I need you to verify with the engine guys, standby scale personnel. That does take us to the last page. They're on page 6 32 they are one. If you wouldn't step 4 to 41 please. For five. Course You, James, once and for have shut down for that step, and we have a safe engine shutdown. We are in post shutdown standby engines, one through four. We just saw the core stage of SLS fire up. Of course, we also heard Cem test conductor come in. So we want to go straight to Alex. Alex, can you please describe to us first of all, what we saw and then what we heard? Absolutely. Obviously, we had a very successful initiation of the engines. Um, you know, at the beginning of our thrust profile there when we were firing for the first minute or so, you know, we obviously were getting some really good data coming through. Um, you know, But like we said earlier, this is a test. You know, we have tests, commit criteria, and we have certain boundaries that we have to keep all the opera for all the operations under. So, you know, we really are trying to make sure that, you know, everything is operating properly and safely. So, you know, the test team was kind of seeing some data that they might not like s o. Obviously. You know, our engines were shut down ahead of the eight minutes scheduled time frame. But we do have a lot of good data to go look at Onda. Hopefully, I know we can move on from here and maybe get, you know, see what's gonna go on further. So I was looking at your face when that started lighting up, and that was incredible. We saw the cloud forming. We both saw rainbows swarming right over aside. Just how did it feel in those first few seconds? It's amazing, You know, it never really gets sold. That feeling that you get, you know, in your chest you know just how powerful those rockets are when they're testing. So obviously, you know, it was an awesome thing to see, you know, And I can't wait to get the core stage to Kennedy and get ready for launch. And you told us over eight minutes we might have had tons and tons terabytes worth of data. But we already have data just from right now. What are they going to do with that? Right away? Right? And so, just like all of our other green run tests are we have teams are gonna go and break down that data. Andi kind of see what we're seeing in our profiles, right? So, e even that all goes into the, you know, the profile that will use for launch eventually. Community. So e Obviously, there's a lot of things. Look at the data. You know, we kind of talked about, you know, over the span of our green run testing, we have roughly 800 terabytes of data, and that's a lot of data, you know, we're talking about it Zhar to grasp how much they did that is. So you know that we'll obviously take the time to dig through everything. Andan obviously have a path forward from there. And I know it happened really fast, but can you tell us what the people were talking about that we could hear from the test conductor in that audio? Right. So after we did engine initiation, you know, they're kind of going through and monitoring everything, right? So obviously, once we are actually firing the engines, we have to look at you know, all of our, um, engine engine readings when it comes to temperatures. You know how they're reacting, how they're moving and all that stuff. We were just getting into our gamble profiling tests, which is, you know, moving the engines around, um, right before way terminated the hot fire, so we're obviously gonna have a lot of good data. Look at great. Thank you, Alex. I'm so glad you're here. And so, as the engineers gathered data from today, we look ahead to the next steps. This core stage will be lifted out of the B to test stand and refurbished to patch up that orange foam insulation. Then the team will loaded onto our Pegasus barge about as long as a football field to make a six day journey from the Gulf of Mexico to our Kennedy Space Center on Florida's Atlantic coast. There it will be stacked in the iconic vehicle assembly building with other elements of the SLS rocket, including the twin solid rocket boosters, which are teams have already begun stacking on the mobile launcher. The core stage will join the boosters and then be stacked with e upper stage and then the Orion spacecraft, with the launch abort system on top. All of this work putting us on track to roll out tow launch pad 39 b for a lift off later this year on Artemus one. We're going toe pause again and just talk about what we just experienced. The stage was rattling that we're on here. We saw everybody with their phones out who's able to be here today, Um, talk us through from right when the engines started. What did we just see? Right, So you kind of those last minute and a half, right? You're kind of here in the test conductor. Talk about, you know, moved to internal power. Um, all go for a less startup, which is engine start up. Right. And then a team on is do you heard the final count where they're kind of pulling all the people who are really watching the critical components of the rock? You know those critical rings we need right before we initiate engine start eso after, you know, everyone kind of gave their go. We initiate engine start, obviously, Um and that a less You kind of saw the pre burners going on that rock. You kind of see some of the sparks flowing right, And that's all part of the part of the test on then right before they start flowing. Um, that fuel in that mixture and then it ignites and you see it at T minus zero. So that's kind of what we were seeing running up to the test. And then after that, you obviously saw the plume and then the rest of the tests as well. And we saw a few different angles. We were up really close to the engines. How are we able to see that? Well, obviously we have the cameras and all of our views on the standard, obviously well engineered cameras, very protective casings and all that. You know, it's all important that we not only get the data, but all the video in the view of what What exactly is going on? Great. Well, thank you again. We may still come back to you, but I want to remind everyone it's not just Artemus one. We've got several first on the horizon. This year, the first of our commercial lunar payload services, or clips missions, begin with two companies delivering instruments to the lunar surface. The golf cart sized Viper Rover will search for water at the moon's South Pole. Ah Small Cube SAT called Capstone, will head to the moon, scouting the orbit to be used on later human missions. And Artemus One launches on an unproved flight to test both SLS and Orion on a journey beyond the moon and back to Earth. Later on, we'll be launching the Power and Propulsion Element, or PPE, and the habitation and logistics outpost or Halo to lunar orbit to become the first pieces of our lunar gateway, which will provide the jumping off point for lunar missions. Artemus, too, will be a 10 day crude test flight where astronauts will set a new record for farthest distance traveled from Earth and finally Artemus three in 2024. The hardware for those next two Artemus missions is coming together right now at Michu. The Boeing team is already demonstrating faster manufacturing times by implementing all the experiences and lessons from the building. The first core stage in Utah, Northrop Grumman is already building the booster segments for the next several missions as well. We've also got the Orion spacecraft for Artemus to down at Kennedy undergoing assembly, and the spacecraft for Artemus three is also being manufactured right now at Michu in our hometown of New Orleans. So that wraps it up for us here today, after a major milestone on America's return of astronauts to the lunar surface, a successful test of the core stage of the space launch system rocket up. Next, we'll be replaying the test, and we will have a post test briefing in about two hours on NASA television. We invite you to follow all of our progress online at nasa dot gov slash Artemus program or join the conversation online with at NASA Artemus and at NASA Underscore SLS Thank you so much, Alex, for being with here and being our expert tonight. Thank you. To the administrator Jim Brian Stein and astronaut Tracy Caldwell Dyson. And most of all, thank you for joining us and go Artemus. Okay, It's better not to mention sir on. We're in a press cow engine starts around, called for south sleep. Continue, monster assist and the grass is in control. All right, of course. 25 seconds. TD Aria, we did get an M c F one engine, former, but that but we're still running. Still got four good engines. Right? Got that. All right, the passes through 16 people. 60 seconds. Get into our first Campbell profile. Gsfc. Gotta do See some GCC violations from the rest. And we got to shut down. Tell personal. Shut down. Looks like Go. It's all go to the page 56 page 6 56 please.