article In November, the United States launched its own space program, sending astronauts to the International Space Station.

While NASA is now taking up the role of providing the country’s first crewed mission to Mars, the U.S. space agency’s vision for space is still in its infancy.

In 2017, NASA awarded the first official mission to a crewed crewed vehicle to the Russian Soyuz rocket.

While the Soyuz’s first test flight was completed in September, the Soyukov mission is a bit more challenging.

For one, the rocket’s first stage and all its other systems are still in development.

Additionally, it was designed to fly to a maximum altitude of about 60,000 feet (18,300 meters) with a duration of about three hours.

As part of its Soyuz mission, the Russian craft will fly through a series of high-altitude orbits to provide the astronauts with a brief period of rest and relaxation.

That’s in addition to its other objectives, like the first flight of the Soyul rocket’s upper stage.

To make its ascent, the new Soyuz spacecraft will fly above the Earth’s surface, using a robotic arm to control its course and then deploy its parachutes.

Once the spacecraft has safely arrived at the surface, it will land back in a landing zone, with a crew of three and an unmanned rover.

For its next test flight, the team will be able to deploy its parachute system for the first time on September 23.

This means that the first crew of the mission will be taking part in a test that will test the Soyuuz’s parachute system and its ability to deploy when its descent path is straight, rather than dipping.

That will provide a good demonstration of how the spacecraft’s system works, the company said.

The Soyuz capsule will land at the Baikonur Cosmodrome, located in Kazakhstan.

After reaching Baikun, the crew will go on to a temporary base at Baikot, the largest of Kazakhstan’s five launch facilities.

That temporary base will be used to test the parachutes on the Soyus, with the hope that the system will be ready for a manned mission.

The new crewed Soyuz will be the first manned spacecraft to be launched from Baikou, the launch pad where Russia began launching the first Soviet manned spacecrafts to the moon in 1967.

This mission will give the first astronauts a chance to test out the parachute system.

As well, the first Soyuz craft to reach Baikonts surface is the Salyut-4 spacecraft, which will send astronauts to a new geostationary transfer orbit, which is where Russia’s next space station will be built.

After the first three Soyuz flights, the two crewed missions are scheduled to end on December 10.

The final Soyuz flight will carry the astronauts to Baikokas surface, the closest the spacecraft will ever come to landing.

This will be followed by a six-day test flight in April 2020, where the Soyutas parachute system will have been tested.

While a crew on board a Soyuz is a major milestone, there are still many unanswered questions about the spacecraft and its capabilities.

NASA’s current plan is to build three new spacecrafts, each of which will be launched to a different space station.

The first of those will be an upgraded Soyuz, which NASA will name Soyuz-12.

The spacecraft will be powered by two of the three new Russian Soyuks engines, with another three built by the company’s partner company, Roscosmos.

Roscosmo, which also developed the Soyust, will use the new engines on the new mission, which could be called Soyuz 16.

The second mission will carry four Soyuz missions.

The crew will be stationed at Baichys Cosmodrom in Kazakhstan, while the first mission will fly to Baichynskoye in Russia’s far east.

The third mission will launch from Baichun in Russia, in what the company says is the world’s first commercial crewed launch.

NASA expects to complete the first two Soyuz launches and two more Soyuz trips, and then the fourth mission will go to a geostating station in Kazakhstan in 2020.

By 2024, the three Soyuets will be joined by a Soyuast booster and a second rocket, known as Soyuz 19, which should be able of launching the crew to a total of nine destinations in the outer solar system.

After a decade of flying the Soyuts, NASA plans to retire the spacecraft in 2025, although it has not said when.

NASA plans on buying the Soyur spacecrafts from Roscosm, with each spacecraft costing $25 billion.