Incredible photos capture SpaceX’s Falcon 9 rocket piercing the fog during its successful launch – Pulse Nigeria

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The used rocket sent three Earth-observing satellites into space to monitor Canadian land and waters. The first-stage of the rocket stuck its landing approximately eight minutes after liftoff, and the satellites were deployed about an hour later. Despite a layer of heavy fog blanketing the launchpad, SpaceX successfully launched a used Falcon 9 rocket, which deployed three satellites before sticking a landing on the California coast. The trio of satellites were part of the RADARSAT Constellation Mission developed by the Canadian Space Agency to observe Canada’s land and oceans, as well as measure the impact of climate change on the region. The satellites will also provide maritime surveillance and assist in designing disaster relief efforts. This Falcon 9 was used in March to ferry the SpaceX Crew Dragon capsule to the International Space Station, The Verge reported. Read more: Elon Musk is building SpaceX’s Mars rockets in a tiny Texas hamlet. But getting them off the ground there may be harder than he imagined. The Falcon 9 rocket took off at 7:17 am PST, piercing through the clouds after a foggy launch. BusinessInsider USA Images SpaceX/Flickr SOURCE: CBS News The satellites were deployed approximately 54 minutes after liftoff. BusinessInsider USA Images SpaceX/Flickr SOURCE: SpaceX The Falcon 9 rocket is a two-stage rocket the second stage heads into orbit and the first stage comes back to Earth. BusinessInsider USA Images SpaceX/Flickr SOURCE: SpaceX The first-stage landing occurred approximately eight minutes after liftoff of the Falcon 9 rocket. BusinessInsider USA Images SpaceX/Flickr SOURCE: SpaceX The first stage successfully landed in SpaceX’s launchpad at the Vandenberg Air Force Base in California. BusinessInsider USA Images SpaceX/Flickr Watch the broadcast of the launch here: See Also: uBiome convinced Silicon Valley that testing poop was worth $600 million. Then the FBI came knocking. Here’s the inside story. Elon Musk’s SpaceX is developing giant Mars rockets in a sleepy town in southern Texas. Here’s what it’s like to visit. 7 places that are sinking faster than anywhere else in the US