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The young Seal's target was a dangerous and elusive terrorist with close ties to Hezbollah. His code name was Falcon, and for more than a decade, he had been at the top of Israel's Most Wanted List. Read more Read less. Chance to win daily prizes.
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Burke's final flight with Falcons
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A culmination of more than 10 years of development, the Block 5 is designed to re-fly with no action taken between flights—just like commercial airplanes. The design changes are intended to help the booster hold up better to the stresses of launch: improved engines, a more durable interstage, titanium grid fins, and a new thermal protection system. According to SpaceX, each Block 5 is capable of flying 10 times or more before it needs light refurbishments, and up to times before the booster is retired.
Falling with the Falcon | Flight Today | Air & Space Magazine
SpaceX plans to use the Block 5 in future Falcon Heavy rockets, as well as to launch astronauts to the space station. It also will have to address a pesky hardware concern. As it turns out, the Block 5 that launched in May lacked the COPV upgrades and does not count toward the seven launches SpaceX needs before it can launch people. But testing and development of the new COPVs is complete, and the new hardware will be on board when SpaceX launches its first commercial crew demo flight, currently scheduled for this August. If all goes well, the first crewed flight of the Dragon will launch in December.
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