On Saturday, 5 October, five minutes after sundown, the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket took off in the dark, eastward direction, but after it was taken off, it was observed that a unique atmospheric phenomenon known as the "space jellyfish" was observed, when the sun no longer shines on the surface of the Earth, but its rays were caught on the condensation trail of the rocket.
As a result, there was a unique light show in the sky that resembled a strange cloud or jellyfish of amazing beauty, and it was of particular interest that the phenomena were made by the camera of the spaceX A Shortfall of Gravitas marine drone platform, on which the first stage of Falcon 9 launched, which created this atmospheric phenomenon, landed.
About half an hour after landing the first stage, the Falcon 9 orbital unit successfully launched the Intelsat Galaxy 33 and Galaxy 34 geostationary communications satellites. The total weight of the satellites was about 7.3 tons, making them one of the most heavy payloads ever launched on those SpaceX missiles. The satellites were placed in elliptical geostationary orbit, about 300 kilometres high, and would then reach a circular orbit of 35,800 kilometres, using their on-board engines and providing satellite television services over United States territory.