CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A US astronaut said on Friday that he had no talent for riding the Russian rocket next month despite backlogs.
Army Lieutenant Colonel Anne McClain said that the space gap was not 100 percent secure, and that the last two Soyuz missions at the International Space Station were a tale.
Last month, astronauts were forced to make an emergency landing in Kazakhstan after a failed launch. A month ago, a space station air leak was traced to a hole opening into a mysteriously stacked Soyuz capsule. Russian researchers are still trying to understand how a rocket sensor bends during production and how the hole is opened in Soyuz.
McClain is preparing to explode his first spaceship on December 3 in Russian and Canadian. They will spend six months in the orbit lab.
The 39-year-old helicopter pilot, who has a young son, said he is accustomed to the risky work of his family – he flew battle combat missions in the military.
Both of the crew members have children of the crew, and he received a mark from the training centers in Star City, Russia.
Lard The hardest part of this work is far from children, Bir he says in an interview. ”But what I hoped to teach her – and what I hope to teach all those children looking at it – requires a lot of sacrifices to achieve something.“
Her dream of becoming an astronaut goes back to her pre-school days in Spokane, Washington. NASA chose him in 2013.
McClain said that October 11 th seen the launch accident as a iptal success story ay and the cancellation system saved the lives of his friends. He returned to Houston, followed the flight and listened to the radio communications of the astronauts.
I The crew were lucky. But any team bringing him into orbit is lucky. Spaceflight is not easy, Space he said.
When the American Nick Hague, who was on the stopped plane, returned to Houston, he gave him the "inner scoop".
The Hague and the Russian Alexei Ovchinin were probably given another chance in space next year. However, McClain said it was unclear whether his mission would come before it would end in June.
Since the accident, three Soyuz rockets have been successfully launched with satellites. Before the launch of McClain, another Soyuz plane is planned, this is a shipment for the space station.
Their rocket was inspected for any deformity. He is so confident in his rockets and dozens of years of success story that he climbed Soyuz to fly the day after the accident.
The discontinuation of the launch was only the first of 35 years for Russia's inhumane space program.
The Russian authorities increased the flight of McClain for a few weeks, so Canadian David Saint-Jacques and Russian Oleg Kononenko can spend enough time with the three Americans, German and Russian, who returned to Earth on December 20.
The two Russians want to take a break in their common time to examine the outburst of Soyuz. A temporary patch keeps the spacecraft airtight.
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