The third launch of the space launch vehicle Nuri, a space launch vehicle made with
our technology, is now a day away. The Nuri just finished standing up straight into the sky and is about to begin the installation of the launch pad.

I'm Tae Woo Lim.

The Nuri, which
weighs 3 tons, pulls itself up from the launch site.

At about 200:11 a.m., I stood upright toward the sky and finished my standing work.

It's been two and a half hours since we arrived at the launch site.

After transporting and standing at the launch site in the morning, the Nuri will begin work in the afternoon to connect with the umbilical cord, the umbilical cord, which injects oxidizer and fuel.

We also carefully check for fuel leaks.

On the day of the launch, tomorrow (33th), the final launch will be decided in consideration of various weather conditions.

The Bureau of Meteorology predicts that tomorrow the wind will be calm and the chance of precipitation will be below 2%, so the weather will not interfere with the launch.

Once the final launch is decided, fuel is injected, and 24 minutes before launch, the control system automatically starts preparing for launch.

The launch time is 20:10 p.m. tomorrow evening, and after 6 minutes and 24 seconds, when it reaches its target orbit of 13 km, it will carry out the most difficult and important mission, sending eight satellites to their destination one after another at intervals of 3 seconds.

Once all missions are completed, the Nuri orbits and re-enters the atmosphere to burn up.

With a total flight time of 550 minutes and 8 seconds, the fateful hour of verifying the Nuri's operational capabilities as a satellite launch vehicle is imminent.

(Video editing: Lee Sang-min, screen credit: Korea Aerospace Research Institute)