Updated April 14, 2018 10:53:30After months of delays, SpaceX’s Falcon 9 rocket successfully launched a spacecraft to an altitude of about 2,400 feet above Earth.
The Falcon 9 was originally scheduled to be the first commercial launch of the company’s Falcon Heavy rocket, which has since been renamed Falcon 9C, but after a series of technical issues, the rocket was forced to be scrapped.
The rocket had been scheduled to launch the International Space Station cargo capsule and other payloads in late April, but SpaceX has since decided to cancel those flights.
In early May, SpaceX announced it had successfully launched its Falcon Heavy vehicle, which was originally intended to carry two satellites, into orbit.
It was also the first time the Falcon Heavy has flown in geostationary transfer orbit.
This means that it was able to land on a flat, water-covered surface.
The company also announced it has successfully landed the first test flight of its Falcon 9 Heavy rocket on the International Spaceport Drone Ship, which is used for cargo resupply missions.
In addition to those two missions, the company said it has launched five missions in 2017.
That number includes its launch of a Dragon spacecraft from Cape Canaveral, Florida, on April 19.
The Falcon Heavy rockets had previously been launched into geostateary transfer orbits, but they have since been converted to orbital transfer orbits.
Falcon Heavy rocket landing SpaceX launched its first Falcon Heavy booster in March of this year.
The booster had previously flown in orbit around the InternationalSpace Station and had landed on an ocean surface.
But the company has since determined that this landing was not the first attempt to land a Falcon Heavy on an international space station, according to the Associated Press.
Falco Heavy booster landing SpaceX plans to use the Falcon 9 booster to launch its first payloads into low Earth orbit.
But the company had to delay its planned launch of an uncrewed Falcon 9 test mission after the booster failed to perform all its required tests.
A number of SpaceX launch failures have plagued the company in the past, including the Falcon 7, Falcon 8 and Falcon 9.
The SpaceX Falcon 9 launches have not been a perfect record, but there has been a marked improvement in recent years.
In May, the United States Air Force announced it was abandoning its long-planned, $1.7 billion test launch of its Antares rocket to boost an Antares cargo reship from Cape Kennedy to the International Airport in Virginia.
SpaceX’s Antares launch failed due to a problem with the rocket’s electrical system.
A SpaceX Falcon Heavy launch on April 11, 2018, in the Atlantic Ocean.
SpaceX announced that it had succeeded in launching its first Antares booster into low-Earth orbit.
A Falcon Heavy Launch on April 16, 2018.
SpaceX released a video of the booster’s successful landing on the Atlantic ocean.
In the meantime, SpaceX is also building a new launch pad at Cape Canaveral that it plans to utilize for future launches.
The new pad is expected to be operational in 2019.
The new pad has been designed to be able to accommodate future launches and is expected in 2019, according a company official.