So you can see the launch of SpaceX's Falcon 9 rocket to put 60 Starlink satellites into orbit

SpaceX's mission is to launch, again, a pack of 60 satellites, put them into orbit and cover more area for your Starlink Internet project. The idea is to provide good Internet connection from space to remote areas that now has no connection or the one you have is very slow almost zero.

SpaceX, with Elon Musk at the helm, has already put more than a thousand satellites into orbit. What is being tried is to comply with an Internet network bread through which quality service is served to areas far from the urban centres.

It is currently being tested in the United States, but will soon reach Europe. The problem is the amount of space junk that is gradually being created. This new launch adds another 60 satellites, how many will it take to cover several countries? Well, the figure is not small... Elon Musk is known to make several more releases to further complete his project.

Today's launch is SpaceX's first in 2021 and will take place from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Initially, this mission was scheduled for yesterday, January 18, but because of weather problems, they decided to postpone it to today, January 19.

SpaceX's Falcon 9 with 60 Starlink Internet satellites will take off at 8:30 on Eastern Time time, but to see it from Spain, we must be watching at 14:30. That is, while we have lunch, instead of watching Netflix and its premieres, we can see SpaceX reach space again.

SpaceX is already part of the story, which many did not dare even dream of, the engineers of this company have made it a reality and are on their way to Mars.

The funny thing about the Falcon 9 rocket is that it is approaching its tenth visit to space, something historic, as Elon Musk and his company advocate for reusable rockets. The Falcon 9 was present on the SXM-7, RADARSAT, Crew Dragon and 4 Starlink Internet missions.

What is expected of this retransmission is the rocket taking off, then the subsequent separation of the elements, the deployment of the 60 satellites and the return to base at the Kennedy Space Center in Florida.

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