The NASA Historic Space Port in Florida, Kennedy Space Center, received "all clear" after a healing strike by Hurricane Dorian on Wednesday (September 4th).
Hurricane Dorian, currently a category 2 safari storm – The Simpson Wind Scale, irrigated the Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral with torrential rains and brutal winds as its outer layers blew through the space port through a second Tuesday . The damage assessment team will begin a review of the storm's impact on the center on Thursday.
SSC officials shut down the spaceport last week as Dorian, then a rising Category 5 storm, threatened to hit Florida's east coast. The storm has since subsided and turned north, avoiding a blow to Florida. However, the 1
Video: Watch Hurricane Dorian Bombard KSC with torrential rain, wind
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"Data from our 250-foot tower closed the highest wind speed at 90 mph (145 km)," KSC officials said in a Twitter update . " bringing Dorian's gaze [made] to the bow was 70 nautical miles (130 km). "
Raising the American flag at Kennedy's historic countdown clock was one of the first security actions after" all clear "for # HurricaneDorian was pic.twitter.com/4asuWlIR5Y photos19459018 photosSeptember 4, 2019
By noon Wednesday, officials announced cleanliness in space center, with security details raising the American flag over the iconic Launch Complex 39 countdown clock, which launched NASA's most historic Apollo missions and space shuttles.
"The damage assessment and recovery team will investigate fully Kennedy for Damage from Hurricane Dorian on Thursday, " KSC officials reported via Twitter . "NASA Kennedy Workers Plan to Return to Work on Friday."
The Damage Assessment and Recovery Team will fully investigate Kennedy for # hurricanadorian damage on Thursday ⛈ @NASA Kennedy Workers Plan to Return to Work on Friday 👩 🚀 In the photo: Emergency Managing Director Tim Moore and Brig. Gen. Doug Shias pic.twitter.com/dBRUnWzLBK records19459021 SAMSSeptember 4, 2019
As of 5 a.m. EDT (2100 GMT) on Wednesday, Hurricane Dorian had maximum sustained winds of 110 mph (175 km / h) and was located about 150 miles (245 km) south of Charleston, South Carolina, according to an update on the National Hurricane Center. The storm forecast will approach the east coast of South Carolina on Wednesday and move near or above the North Carolina coast Thursday and Friday, the center said.
If you live along the path of Hurricane Dorian, follow the local Office of the National Weather Service for the latest forecasts. You can find the latest updates on Dorian from the NHC here.