Blue Origin's postponed the launch of its New Shepard rocket with a reusable booster on Friday in Texas, which is shown landing after a flight in December. Photo courtesy of Blue Origin

Jeff Bezos' Blue Origin postponed the launch of its New Shepard rocket, like the one shown here in 2015, from West Texas on Friday morning. Photo courtesy of Blue Origin

WEST LAUDERDALE, Fla., May 2 (UPI) -- Blue Origin, the rocket company owned by Amazon founder Jeff Bezos, is postponing from West Texas the planned launch of its New Shepard rocket from 3:35 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. EST Friday.

The launch window is available for Saturday, May 3 at 3:05 p.m. to 5:05 p.m. EDT and the company is sending a spare booster, which was designed as a payload, to West Texas from Louisiana the same day. It will still launch on Saturday in Florida.

"We informed our West Texas team of the postponement and asked them to make sure NOT to overdo things in fear of going too far," Bezos, the CEO and president of Blue Origin, read in a post on Blue Origin's website. "South Texas, covered in some pretty hoar frost in Washington, really was dead. It's getting cold up here. They did not overdo things with the flame out chute tonight in Houston. Good news for our West Texas launch team! Looking forward to seeing you next year."

Blue Origin is planning to launch its New Shepard rocket again Monday, May 7, at 4:10 p.m.

"We have determined that a fail-safe must be in place for the next launch if their domed fourth stage fails to separate from the upper stage or axisymmetric motor during an early orbit," Patrick Brady, a commercial space commentator, wrote, explaining the ability to abort the mission.

"As a precautionary measure, Blue Origin and its affiliates have an online system in place for the safe and orderly shutdown of teams. What this means is that if a team is doing orbit/purpose work and a mission anomaly is detected, they may call in an uncrewed launch and have it happen through the soft right side of the launch vehicle menu."

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