United Launch Alliance groups have decided the reason behind a Delta IV Heavy rocket’s dramatic, last-second abort late last month, making way for another endeavor no sooner than one week from now, News 6 accomplice Florida Today reports.

A torn diaphragm in one of three weight controllers at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station’s Launch Complex 37 caused the PC controlled clean only three seconds before takeoff on Aug. 29, ULA CEO Tory Bruno said by means of Twitter on Wednesday. The motors quickly lit ablaze, however the rocket remained immovably on the cushion.

“Torn diaphragm (in the regulator), which can occur over time,” Bruno said. “Verifying the condition of the other two regulators. We will replace or rebuild as needed, re-test, and then resume towards launch.”

He said groups are right now focusing on no sooner than Friday, Sept. 18, for the following pre-dawn endeavor. A specific time has not yet been released.

In the event that the timetable holds, it will really mark Delta IV Heavy’s third endeavor to dispatch a secretive intelligence-gathering satellite for the National Reconnaissance Office known as NROL-44. The main dispatch on Aug. 27 was scrubbed because of a pneumatics issue in ground support equipment.

Somewhere else on the Eastern Range, SpaceX is likely focusing around 12 hours before Delta IV Heavy – so next Thursday evening – for its next mission from Kennedy Space Center’s cushion 39A.

The Falcon 9 flight will take the company’s thirteenth batch of approximately 60 Starlink internet satellites to orbit and see the primary stage land on an drone transport in the Atlantic Ocean.

Topics #Delta IV Heavy rockets #Falcon 9 #ULA