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Lighting over Reno probably “meteor or space rubbish”

RENO, Nev. (COLUMN) – A remarkable light is seen above Reno Wednesday night. National Weather Service in Reno tweeted at about 8:00 p.m. December 19, 2018, "Based on multiple videos and reports, it appears that the bright light in the sky is seen at about 17:34. PST was likely a meteor or space junk into the upper atmosphere." A rocket launch was scheduled for 1 9 December 2018 at 17:44 at Vandenberg Air Force Base, but was harvested minutes before launch, according to National Weather Service. It would be the launch of a spy satellite from the Central California base. A hydrogen engine in a motor stopped the launch just a few minutes before starting from the Vandenberg Air Force Base on Wednesday night. The launch was reset for 5:31 p.m. Thursday. This is the fourth time the launch has been launched in the last two weeks. The rockets will carry a classified satellite for the National Reconnaissance Office. Vandenberg's sunset launches can be seen in hundreds of miles and if the time for the planned launch, people in Sacramento, San Francisco Bay Area and even further south reported to see Astronomers say it was not a rocket launch but probably a meteor that went into the atmosphere. Launches from the base northwest of Los Angeles can light the sky for hundreds The launch was also harvested Tuesday due to high winds and December 7 and December 8 due to technical problems. The three booster Delta IV Heavy rocket that…

RENO, Nev. (COLUMN) – A remarkable light is seen above Reno Wednesday night.

National Weather Service in Reno tweeted at about 8:00 p.m. December 19, 2018, “Based on multiple videos and reports, it appears that the bright light in the sky is seen at about 17:34. PST was likely a meteor or space junk into the upper atmosphere.”

A rocket launch was scheduled for 1

9 December 2018 at 17:44 at Vandenberg Air Force Base, but was harvested minutes before launch, according to National Weather Service. It would be the launch of a spy satellite from the Central California base.

A hydrogen engine in a motor stopped the launch just a few minutes before starting from the Vandenberg Air Force Base on Wednesday night. The launch was reset for 5:31 p.m. Thursday.

This is the fourth time the launch has been launched in the last two weeks. The rockets will carry a classified satellite for the National Reconnaissance Office.

Vandenberg’s sunset launches can be seen in hundreds of miles and if the time for the planned launch, people in Sacramento, San Francisco Bay Area and even further south reported to see

Astronomers say it was not a rocket launch but probably a meteor that went into the atmosphere.

Launches from the base northwest of Los Angeles can light the sky for hundreds

The launch was also harvested Tuesday due to high winds and December 7 and December 8 due to technical problems.

The three booster Delta IV Heavy rocket that will carry the satellite was built by the United Launch Alliance, a conglomerate of Lockheed Martin and Boeing. ULA has launched 27 payrolls for the National Reconnaissance Office for the past 12 years.

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