List of Dragon Capsules

Crew Dragon Cargo Dragon 2 Dragon 1 Other

This is a list of all produced Dragon 1 and Dragon 2 capsules and key information about them. The list will be updated over time.

Note: Dragon 1 versioning system is unofficial and might not be correct.


  • May 7, 2023 – Updated profile and photos of capsule C209 after the conclusion of the CRS-30 mission
  • Mar 4, 2023 – Capsule C206.5 successfully launched on Crew-8; C212.3 successfully returned from Ax-3
  • Jan 18, 2024 – Capsule C212.3 successfully launched on Ax-3
  • Dec 13, 2023 – Capsule C212.3 will launch on Ax-3; added new photos of C211.2 from CRS-29
  • Nov 10, 2023 – Capsule C211.2 successfully launched on CRS-29
  • Sep 24, 2023 – Capsule C211.2 to launch on CRS-29

Crew Dragon Capsules:

Capsule C212 “Freedom”

  • Missions:
    • Crew-4 (launched on April 27, 2022, returned on October 14, 2022)
    • Ax-2 (launched on May 21, 2023, returned on May 31, 2023)
    • Ax-3 (launched on January 18, 2024, returned on February 9, 2024)
  • Total time spent in space: 198 days
  • Plan: Will probably reused again after Ax-3
  • Notes:
    • This was at one point set to be the last newly-built Crew Dragon capsule, but then SpaceX decided to make one more
    • Crew-4 astronauts named the capsule “Freedom”
    • Capsule has reused the heatshield structure, but not the TPS (Crew-4)
    • One of the upgrades in this capsule are new USB ports for astronauts to charge their devices

Capsule C210 “Endurance”

  • Missions:
    • Crew-3 (launched on November 11, 2021, returned on May 6, 2022)
    • Crew-5 (launched on October 5, 2022, returned on March 12, 2023)
    • Crew-7 (launched on August 26, 2023)
  • Total time spent in space: 334 days (until the end of Crew-5)
  • Plan: Capsule will likely be used again after Crew-7
  • Notes:
    • Newly-built capsule that was first used on Crew-3
    • For the first time, the ship was launched with a reused nose cone (Crew-3)
    • This Dragon has several improvements over the previous ones. Issue with the toilet has been fixed, stitching on drogue chutes’ riser sleeve has been improved and there are other improvements for docking procedures, computer performance during reentry and more.
    • Crew-5 was the first crewed mission with reused internal window panes and all four bulkhead Draco thrusters being reused.

Capsule C207 “Resilience”

  • Missions:
    • Crew-1 (launched on November 16, 2020, returned on May 2, 2021)
    • Inspiration4 (launched on September 16, 2021, returned on September 18, 2021)
  • Total time spent in space: 170 days
  • Plan: Will be reused on Polaris Dawn
  • Notes:
    • The capsule was used on the first post-certification mission called Crew-1
    • The capsule has some upgrades compared to C206. For example, it has stronger outer panels that allow it to land in harsher winds, and it was the first Dragon able to dock at the other ISS port with IDA-3 (Node 2 zenith). SpaceX also made some improvements to the heatshield based on findings from the DM-2 mission.
    • The Crew-1 astronauts decided to name the capsule Resilience prior to its first launch
    • The capsule was reused on a historically first fully commercial tourist mission Inspiration4
    • For the Inspiration4 mission, the capsule was equipped with a glass cupola to provide better views of Earth while in orbit. The cupola replaced the docking mechanism which isn’t needed for missions that don’t go to ISS.

Capsule C206 “Endeavour”

  • Missions:
    • DM-2 (launched on May 30, 2020, returned on August 2, 2020)
    • Crew-2 (launched on April 24, 2021, returned on November 9, 2021)
    • Ax-1 (launched on April 8, 2022, returned on April 25, 2022)
    • Crew-6 (launched on March 2, 2023, returned on September 4, 2023)
    • Crew-8 (launched on March 4, 2024)
  • Total time spent in space: 467 days
  • Plan: Will be used again on Crew-8
  • Notes:
    • The capsule was intended for the first post-certification mission but was reassigned to DM-2 after the C201 anomaly in April 2019
    • Since this capsule was originally meant to fly on the first post-certification mission, it is technically capable of supporting a long-duration stay on the ISS, if needed
    • SpaceX President Gwynne Shotwell said that this capsule will be shipped from Hawthorne by the end of December 2019 to be tested in a vacuum chamber
    • The capsule has undergone electromagnetic testic in early 2020 (video)
    • Capsule was transported from Hawthorne to Florida in February 2020 and after being mated to the trunk it was moved to LC-39A’s HIF on May 15, 2020 (video)
    • First Dragon to carry astronauts to orbit
    • DM-2 crew decided to name the capsule Endeavour after they reached orbit
    • First Crew Dragon to be reused (Crew-2)
    • First Crew Dragon to be reused two times (Ax-1)
    • First Crew Dragon to be reused three times (Crew-6)
    • First Crew Dragon to be reused four times (Crew-8)

Capsule C205

  • Missions: Crew Dragon In-Flight Abort Test (January 19, 2020)
  • Total time spent in space: 0 days (the first and only launch was suborbital)
  • Plan: Probably retired
  • Notes:
    • According to NASA, the capsule was originally scheduled to be fully integrated in March 2019
    • The capsule was intended for the first crewed demonstration mission (DM-2) but was reassigned to the in-flight abort test after the C201 explosion in April 2019
    • The capsule arrived to Cape Canaveral in early October 2019 and on November 13 underwent a successful static firing
    • The capsule had a stripped-down interior since many of the systems weren’t needed for the abort test
    • The capsule might be reused in the future but Elon Musk said it was unlikely

Capsule C201

  • Missions: DM-1 (launched on March 2, 2019, returned March 8, 2019)
  • Total time spent in space: 6 days
  • Plan: Capsule was destroyed during an engine test
  • Notes:
    • This capsule was tested in an anechoic chamber in May 2018, then underwent vacuum testing in Ohio in July after which it was shipped to Cape Canaveral
    • In March 2019, the capsule successfully flew on the first demonstration mission without crew. It spent 5 days on the ISS and then successfully landed in the Atlantic.
    • This capsule was supposed to be reused on the in-flight abort test, but on April 20, 2019, it suffered an anomaly during a thruster test and was destroyed

Cargo Dragon 2 Capsules:

Capsule C211

  • Missions:
    • CRS-26 (launched on November 26, 2022, returned on January 11, 2023)
    • CRS-29 (launched on November 10, 2023)
  • Total time spent in space: 46 days (until the return from CRS-26)
  • Plan: Will probably launch again after CRS-29
  • Notes:
    • The third Cargo Dragon 2 to be produced
    • This might be the final Cargo Dragon to be manufactured, according to SpaceX. But the production line can be restarted in the future if needed.

Capsule C209

  • Missions:
    • CRS-22 (launched on June 3, 2021, returned on July 13, 2021)
    • CRS-24 (launched on December 21, 2021, returned on January 24, 2022)
    • CRS-27 (launched on March 15, 2023, returned on April 15, 2023)
    • CRS-30 (launched on March 21, 2024, returned on April 30, 2024)
  • Plan: Will probably be reused
  • Notes:
    • The second Cargo Dragon 2 to be produced
    • The serial number has not been officially confirmed yet
    • The capsule flew on CRS-22 with a heatshield from DM-2. It was the first time a Dragon heatshield was reused.

Capsule C208

  • Missions:
    • CRS-21 (launched on December 6, 2020, returned on January 14, 2021)
    • CRS-23 (launched on August 29, 2021, returned on October 1, 2021)
    • CRS-25 (launched on July 15, 2022, returned on August 20, 2022)
    • CRS-28 (launched on June 5, 2023, returned on June 30, 2023)
  • Total time spent in space: 133 days
  • Plan: Will probably launch on another CRS mission after returning from space
  • Notes:
    • The first Cargo Dragon 2 to be produced
    • The capsule design is very similar to Crew Dragon but there are some difference, the main one is the lack of SuperDraco thrusters.
    • Compared to the original Cargo Dragon, the main difference is that the Crago Dragon 2 automatically docks to the ISS, while the old Dragon had to be manually berthed by the station’s robotic arm. Docking also means that the hatch opening is smaller on Cargo Dragon 2, so it cannot transport larger cargo items, because it wouldn’t fit through the opening.
    • The first Cargo Dragon 2 to be reused (on CRS-23).
    • The first Cargo Dragon 2 to launch three times (on CRS-25).
    • The first Cargo Dragon 2 to launch four times (on CRS-28).

Dragon 1 Capsules:

Capsule C113


  • Version: v1.2
  • Missions:
    • CRS-12 (launched on August 14, 2017, returned on September 17, 2017)
    • CRS-17 (launched on May 4, 2019, returned on June 3, 2019)
  • Total time spent in space: 64 days
  • Plan: This capsule was put on permanent in display at the Museum of Science and Industry in Chicago, IL
  • Notes:
    • 13th Dragon 1 capsule produced
    • Last newly manufactured Dragon 1 capsule
    • 6th reused Dragon 1

Capsule C112

  • Version: v1.2
  • Missions:
    • CRS-10 (launched on February 19, 2017, returned on March 19, 2017)
    • CRS-16 (launched on December 5, 2018, returned on January 15, 2019)
    • CRS-20 (launched on March 7, 2020, returned on April 7, 2020)
  • Total time spent in space: 99 days
  • Plan: Won’t fly again
  • Notes:
    • 12th Dragon 1 capsule produced
    • 5th reused Dragon 1
    • 3rd Dragon 1 to be used three times
    • Last Dragon to fly

Capsule C111

  • Version: v1.2
  • Missions:
    • CRS-9 (launched on July 18, 2016, returned on August 26, 2016)
    • CRS-15 (launched on June 29, 2018, returned on August 5, 2018)
  • Total time spent in space: 74 days
  • Plan: Won’t fly again
  • Notes:
    • 11th Dragon 1 capsule produced
    • 4th reused Dragon 1
    • During CRS-15, this capsule became the 30th spacecraft that was berthed to the ISS using the Canadarm2
    • During CRS-15 landing, this capsule encountered a parachute anomaly which resulted in higher-than-expected loads

Capsule C110

  • Version: v1.2
  • Missions:
    • CRS-8 (launched on April 8, 2016, returned on May 11, 2016)
    • CRS-14 (launched on April 2, 2018, returned on May 5, 2018)
  • Total time spent in space: 66 days
  • Plan: Won’t fly again
  • Notes:

Capsule C109

  • Version: v1.1
  • Missions: CRS-7 (June 28, 2015)
  • Total time spent in space: 0 days (the first and only launch didn’t reach orbit)
  • Plan: Capsule was destroyed during the CRS-7 mission
  • Notes:
    • 9th Dragon 1 capsule produced
    • The capsule was destroyed as a result of a second stage anomaly during the CRS-7 launch
    • The capsule initially survived the disintegrating rocket but the control software was not designed for this eventuality so the parachutes couldn’t be opened and the capsule was destroyed after impacting the ocean. All future Dragons have their software updated to be able to open parachutes in a similar scenario.

Capsule C108

  • Version: v1.1
  • Missions:
    • CRS-6 (launched on April 14, 2015, returned on May 21, 2015)
    • CRS-13 (launched on December 15, 2017, returned on January 13, 2018)
    • CRS-18 (launched on July 25, 2019, returned on August 27, 2019)
  • Total time spent in space: 98 days
  • Plan: Won’t fly again
  • Notes:
    • 8th Dragon 1 capsule produced
    • 2nd reused Dragon 1
    • 1st Dragon that was used three times