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Wednesday, February 1, 2023
Home The liquid oxygen tank–shown here as technicians inside the tank complete final welds to plug holes left by the robotic welder– is undergoing the first hydrostatic testing for NASA’s deep-space rocket, the Space Launch System (SLS). (NASA/MSFC/MAF/Jude Guidry) The liquid oxygen tank--shown here as technicians inside the tank complete final welds to plug holes left by the robotic welder-- is undergoing the first hydrostatic testing for NASA’s deep-space rocket, the Space Launch System (SLS). (NASA/MSFC/MAF/Jude Guidry)

The liquid oxygen tank–shown here as technicians inside the tank complete final welds to plug holes left by the robotic welder– is undergoing the first hydrostatic testing for NASA’s deep-space rocket, the Space Launch System (SLS). (NASA/MSFC/MAF/Jude Guidry)

The liquid oxygen tank--shown here as technicians inside the tank complete final welds to plug holes left by the robotic welder-- is undergoing the first hydrostatic testing for NASA’s deep-space rocket, the Space Launch System (SLS). (NASA/MSFC/MAF/Jude Guidry)

The liquid oxygen tank–shown here as technicians inside the tank complete final welds to plug holes left by the robotic welder– is undergoing the first hydrostatic testing for NASA’s deep-space rocket, the Space Launch System (SLS). (NASA/MSFC/MAF/Jude Guidry)

Orion’s three main orange and white parachutes help a representative model of the spacecraft descend through sky above Arizona, where NASA engineers tested the parachute system on Sept. 13 at the U.S. Army Proving Ground in Yuma. (NASA/Rad Sinyak)
The Space Launch System (SLS) core stage pathfinder, which is similar in similar in size, shape and weight to the 212-foot-tall core stage, arrived at NASA’s Michoud Assembly Facility early in the morning on September 27, 2017. (NASA/MSFC/MAF/Steven Seipel)