SpaceX Launchpad Webcams in Boca Chica

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SpaceX Launchpad Webcams in Boca Chica

Watch the crafts being built, being tested and then prepare for the blast off. You’ll see it all on these live feeds from the SpaceX Launchpad webcams.

SpaceX is a private company specializing in space transport. It’s a noisy business so the launchpads are in Boca Chica which is a remote location in the deserts of Texas. Check out the Predator feed and you’ll notice there are a few wild beasties totally unphased by the noise of space engineering.

Whether they’re communications satellites, an astronaut-carrying spacecraft, or an internationally manned space station, what goes up usually must come down, but sad to say, landings are never as precise as take-offs.

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4 thoughts on “SpaceX Launchpad Webcams in Boca Chica

  1. Nerdle Cam at SpaceX Launch Facility

    Is the OLIT tower leaning to the right?


  2. Great stuff can`t wait for the launch of Starship will keep watching for the day you make the massive update in space travel with reusable equipment.

  3. Musk has noted that Mars has all elements for making fuel (H2O underground and in polar caps, CO2 in the atmosphere). So that given enuff electric power, a good chemical engineer can make methane CH4 and lox O2 to refuel the ships for return trips. Seems a small nuclear power plant would be the only way to get plenty of kilowatts to make fuel and air to breath on board and in any colony buildings. Solar may be too weak at that distance? Are small reactors what is planned?
    If fusion is ever harnessed, the methalox rocket will join the stagecoach in the Smithsonian. We will be on our way to Proxima before the paint is dry on the Mars colony!

    Godspeed to you Mr. Musk!

    1. Just saw a piece on Voyager, one of the fastest craft ever built by man, still flying for 45 years now. And now exiting the S.S. into interstellar space. But its radio is still working, albeit feebly with its atomic battery fading, it still answers the phone call from Earth at a distance of 20 light hours from us.
      Just think, 45 years and it has not quite traveled one full light day from home! Let alone 365 light days to make a light year. So, it would take 66,000 years to get to Alpha Centauri, the closest star.
      We gotta go faster, much much faster!

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