SpaceX Statistics

Jump to: Launches | Landings | Pads | Reusability | Dragon 1 | Crew Dragon | Cargo Dragon 2 | Starlink


Changelog:

  • Nov 26, 2022 – Stats updated after the Eutelsat 10B and CRS-26 launches
  • Nov 12, 2022 – Stats updated after the Intelsat Galaxy 31/32 launch
  • Nov 3, 2022 – Stats updated after the Eutelsat Hotbird 13G launch
  • Nov 1, 2022 – Stats updated after the USSF-44 launch
  • Oct 28, 2022 – Stats updated after the Starlink 4-31 launch
  • Oct 20, 2022 – Stats updated after the Starlink 4-36 launch
  • Oct 15, 2022 – Stats updated after the Crew-4 return and Eutelsat Hotbird 13F launch

ASOG = A Shortfall of Gravitas (droneship), OCISLY = Of Course I Still Love You (droneship), JRTI = Just Read the Instructions (droneship), LZ = Landing Zone (on land), F9 = Falcon 9, FH = Falcon Heavy, LEO = Low Earth Orbit, GTO = Geostationary Transfer Orbit, GEO = Geostationary Earth Orbit

Launches

» List of All SpaceX Launches

Launches Total (excl. Amos-6)
196 (5x Falcon 1, 187x Falcon 9, 4x Falcon Heavy)
Launches by Year
1 (2006), 1 (2007), 2 (2008), 1 (2009), 2 (2010), 0 (2011), 2 (2012), 3 (2013), 6 (2014), 7 (2015), 8 (2016), 18 (2017), 21 (2018), 13 (2019), 26 (2020), 31 (2021), 54 (2022)
Mission Success (incl. Amos-6)
97.46% (Total); 40% (Falcon 1); 98.94 % (Falcon 9); 100% (Falcon Heavy)
Successful Launches since Last Mission Failure (Amos-6)
163
Most Launches in a Calendar Year
54 (2022)
Most Launches in a Calendar Quarter
16 (Q2 2022, Q3 2022)
Most Launches in a Calendar Month
6 (April 2022, July 2022, August 2022, October 2022)
Shortest Time Between Launches
7h 10m (Crew-5 / Starlink 4-29)
Shortest Time Between Launches from Same Pad
5d 9h 28m (Eutelsat Hotbird 13F / Starlink 4-36)
Shortest Time Between Launch and Next Static Fire from Same Pad
5d 17h 49m (Starlink 4-27 / Starlink 4-23)
Highest Mass Launched to LEO
16,700 kg (Starlink 4-23 and similar)
Highest Mass Launched to GTO on a Falcon 9
7,350 kg (Intelsat Galaxy 33/34)
Highest Mass Launched to GTO on a Falcon Heavy
6,465 kg (Arabsat 6A)
Highest Mass Launched to GEO on a Falcon Heavy
~3,700 kg (USSF-44)
Lowest Mass Launched on a Falcon 9
330 kg (IXPE)
Shortest Time Between Static Fire (with Payload) and Launch:
23h 42m (Starlink 4-3)
Shortest Time Between Static Fire (without Payload) and Launch:
67 hours (Amos-17)
Shortest Time Between Two Different Static Fires:
15h 30m (Starlink v1-9 / GPSIII-SV03)

Booster Landings

» Detailed List of All SpaceX Booster Landings

Landing Attempts Total
165 (Total) – 132 (droneship), 32 (land)
Successful Landings Total
153 (Total) – 122 (droneship), 31 (land)
Most Landing Successes in a Row
79 (current streak which began after Starlink v1-19)
Landing Success Rate Overall
93.29% (Overall), 33.3(2015), 62.5(2016), 100(2017), 85.7(2018), 93.75(2019), 92(2020), 96.77% (2021), 100% (2022)
Landing Success Rate (on land)
96.88%
Landing Success Rate (on droneship)
92.42%
Landing Attempts on OCISLY
63 (7 of those were unsuccessful)
Landing Attempts on JRTI (both Marmac 300 and 303)
45 (3 of those were unsuccessful)
Landing Attempts on ASOG
24 (0 of those were unsuccessful)
Landing Attempts on LZ-1
22 (1 of those was unsuccessful)
Landing Attempts on LZ-2
4 (0 of those were unsuccessful)
Landing Attempts on LZ-4
6 (0 of those were unsuccessful)
Booster(s) with the Highest Number of Successful Landings
B1058, B1060 (14 landings)
Farthest distance during ASDS landing (F9)
687 km (JRTI during Nilesat-301)
Farthest distance during ASDS landing (FH)
1234 km (OCISLY during STP-2)
Shortest Time Between Landing Attempts on OCISLY
8d 6h 4m (Nusantara Satu / DM-1)
Shortest Time Between Landing Attempts on JRTI
8d 3h 36m (Starlink 4-14 / Starlink 4-16)
Shortest Time Between Landing Attempts on ASOG
8d 8h 20m (Starlink 4-27 / Starlink 4-23)
Successful Landing with Highest Payload Mass to GTO
7,350 kg (Intelsat Galaxy 33/34)
Successful Landing with Highest Payload Mass to LEO
16,700 kg (Starlink 4-23 and similar)

Launch Pads

Launches from LC-39A: 57
Launches from SLC-40: 104 (excl. Amos-6)
Launches from SLC-4E: 30
Launches from Kwajalein: 5

Shortest Time Between Launches from LC-39A
9d 1h 50m (Crew-4 / Starlink 4-17)
Shortest Time Between Launches from SLC-40
5d 9h 28m (Eutelsat Hotbird 13F / Starlink 4-36)
Shortest Time Between Launches from SLC-4E
11d 16h 0m (Starlink 3-1 / Starlink 3-2)
Shortest Time Between Launch and Next Static Fire (LC-39A)
6d 5h 20m (BulgariaSat-1 / Intelsat 35e)
Shortest Time Between Launch and Next Static Fire (SLC-40)
5d 17h 49m (Starlink 4-27 / Starlink 4-23)
Shortest Time Between Launch and Next Static Fire (SLC-4E)
28 days (DART / Starlink 4-4)
Shortest Time Between Launches from Kwajalein
57 days (between the 3rd and 4th Falcon 1 launch)

 

Dragon 1

» List of All Dragon Capsules

Dragon 1 Missions (incl. COTS)
22
Highest Upmass on a Dragon 1 CRS Mission
3,138 kg (CRS-8)
Lowest Upmass on a Dragon 1 CRS Mission
400 kg (CRS-1)
Longest Dragon 1 Mission (Launch to Splashdown)
CRS-9 (39d 11h 3m)
Shortest Dragon 1 CRS Mission (excl. CRS-7)
CRS-1 (20d 18h 48m)
Dragon 1 Recoveries
12 (6 of them once, 3 twice, 3 thrice)
Missions with a Reused Dragon 1
9
Reused Dragon 1 Capsules
6
Dragon 1 Capsules with the Most Launches
C106, C108 and C112 (3 missions)
Quickest Dragon 1 Turnaround (Splashdown to Launch)
418 days (CRS-16 / CRS-20)

Reusability

» Overview of All Block 5 Falcon Boosters
» Detailed List of All Fairing Recoveris

Number of Booster Reuses
127
Launches with a Reused Booster
125 (Total) – 5 (2017), 12 (2018), 8 (2019), 21 (2020), 29 (2021), 49 (2022)
Share of F9/FH Launches with Reused Booster
65.45% (Total), 27% (2017), 57% (2018), 69.23% (2019), 80.77% (2020), 93.55% (2021), 90.74% (2022)
Quickest Booster Turnaround (Launch-Launch or Launch-Static Fire)
21d 6h 16m (B1062.6, Ax-1 / Starlink 4-16)
Booster(s) with Most Launches
B1051, B1058, B1060 (14 launches)
Maximum Altitude Reached by a Booster
247 km (Formosat-5)
Fairing Catch Attempts with Net
32 (9 of those were successful)
Number of Fairing Half Reuses
131
Missions with at Least One Reused Fairing
67
Highest Number of Reuses for a Particular Fairing
6
Share of F9/FH Launches with at Least One Reused Fairing (excl. Dragon)
11.11% (2019), 38% (2020), 68% (2021), 83.67% (2022)

Crew Dragon

» List of All Dragon Capsules

Crew Dragon Missions
10
People Transported to Orbit
30
Crew Dragon Recoveries
9
Total Count of Crew Dragon Reuses
4
Crew Dragon Capsule(s) with the Most Launches
C206 (3 missions)
Quickest Crew Dragon Turnaround (Splashdown to Launch)
137 days (C207, Crew-1 / Inspiration4)
Longest Crew Dragon Mission (Launch to Splashdown)
Crew-2 (199 days)
Shortest Crew Dragon Mission (Launch to Splashdown)
Inspiration4 (71 hours)

Cargo Dragon 2

» List of All Dragon Capsules

Cargo Dragon 2 Missions
6
Highest Upmass on a Cargo Dragon 2 Mission
3,528 kg (CRS-26)
Highest Downmass on a Cargo Dragon 2 Mission
2,002 kg (CRS-21)
Longest Cargo Dragon 2 Mission (Launch to Splashdown)
38d 9h 9m (CRS-21)
Cargo Dragon 2 Recoveries
5
Missions with a Reused Cargo Dragon 2
3
Dragon 2 Capsules with the Most Launches
C208 (3 missions)
Quickest Cargo Dragon 2 Turnaround (Splashdown to Launch)
164 days (CRS-22 / CRS-24)

» Starlink Compendium

Satellites Launched
3558 (Total) – 2 (Tintin), 60 (Starlink v0.9), 1665 (Starlink v1.0), 1831 (Starlink v1.5)
Satellites Deorbited (as of Nov 26, 2022)
287 (Total) – 2 (Tintin), 60 (Starlink v0.9), 152 (Starlink v1.0), 73 (Starlink v1.5)


If you find a mistake or want to suggest a new statistic to track, let me know in the comments below!

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Ismael Flores Campoy

I think “Most Landing Successes in a Row” should be 23, not 1. Great work, anyway!

Ismael Flores Campoy

Good Job! Congrats!

Gabe

The dragon 2 has been reused (oh nvm it says cargo dragon)

Last edited 1 year ago by Gabe
Dennis

Great statistics! Great work collecting and organizing all of it.
Suggestions:

  1. Raptor engines- built, tested, flown, landed, reflown, lost at sea, exploded, total minutes & seconds of firing, minutes & seconds of testing, minutes & seconds of productive use
  2. Merlin engines- same details
  3. Spell out your abbreviations (for the folks who don’t know every detail)- ASDS, ASOG, OCISLY,
  4. Any summary stats about the competition- Boeing, SLS, Blue Origin, Ariane, RocketLab, Russia, India, China, Israel?

Thanks!

Jodo42

I believe Inspiration4 and Starlink 2-1 have beaten the “Shortest time between launches” record

GreenShrike

Recovered Dragons 1
12 (6 of them once, 3 twice, 3 thrice)

“Dragons 1” is just odd. It should probably mimic “Dragon 1 Missions”, like “Dragon 1 Recoveries”.

Recovered Crew Dragons
5

Makes it sound like there are five capsules. Should probably mimic “Crew Dragon Missions”, like “Crew Dragon Recoveries”.

Crew Dragon Reuses
2

I’m not certain what this is tracking. If it means what “Dragon 1 Capsules with the Most Launches” means, then I think it’s correct as both Resilience and Endeavour now have two missions each. And the stat should probably be called “Crew Dragon Capsules with the Most Launches”.

If it means the equivalent of “Reused Cargo Dragon 2 Capsules”, then it should probably be “Reused Crew Dragon Capsules”, though this stat is just going to be the number of Crew Dragons built, minus any SpaceX haven’t got around to re-launching, which, unlike “Crew Dragon Capsules with the Most Launches”, is an uninteresting stat.

“Shorthest Dragon 1 CRS Mission” -> “Shortest”

You also have 98.42% for Falcon 9’s mission success rate. Given the extensive differences between the blocks, I think I’d break that down into F9 V1.0, F9 V1.1 and F9 v1.2+, as delineated by OML changes (read: tank stretches) between the versions.

You also seem to lack a list of “SpaceX Recovery Vessels”. With ASOG debuting, and Bob and Doug soon coming online, a dedicated page with pics and a bit of history (e.g. why Marmac 300 and 303 are called JRTI) might be of interest.

Cheers.

Ramiro Rivero

Also this information is somehow out of date

Ramiro Rivero

Thank you. My wishes were granted.!
Keep with this amazing Project.

Ramiro Rivero

Excuse me, but since SpaceX is not going to try to catch the fairings, to mee it seems better if it goes as a separated part, and start trying to count the “fished” or “salvaged” fairings, and reutilization.
But I don`t know where to get that info.

Ramiro Rivero

Thank you for that. It could also be interesting to follow the different Falcon 9 blocks. There was a discussion with Berger from Ars Technica, and since Soyuz have been flying since the ’50s; it could be interesting to see how the different models have been performing. Block 5 are the ones that are human rated, it seems there has be no problems with this iteration, and that could be a most direct comparison between Falcon 9 and Soyuz.

Ramiro Rivero

Hello. And thank you for your hard work.
I would like to propose, along the lines of “haviest payload”, to prepare a different subset for Falcon Heavy. It seems that we will have some more launches in the years to come, and it will bring you with:
Heaviest direct to Geosattaionary Orbir
Interplanetary
Moon orbit
Also, the Falcon has some missions like DART, that i don’t know if they are just LEO, GTO or direct flights.