SpaceX is scheduled to make history once again on Friday afternoon. The company will be launching Bulgaria’s first ever geostationary transfer orbit satellite using a rocket that had been in a prior launch. This launch was previously scrubbed due to a valve that needed fixing and moved to Friday.

The launch is scheduled for 2:10 p.m. today from the Kennedy Space Center and live viewing of the launch is included with admission to the center for that day. The launch will also be broadcasted live online for those at home who want to watch SpaceX conduct one of its historic launches.

Read: Mission To Mars: Will NASA Or SpaceX And Elon Musk Get There First?

The satellites will provide direct-to-home television and data communications to southeastern Europe and other parts of the continent as well, according to a press release from SpaceX. The payload for BulgariaSat-1 is made up of more than 30 broadcast satellites. The payload is massive to fulfill the demand for high quality high definition television throughout the region that includes the Balkans, Eastern and Western Europe and beyond.

The rocket bringing up the payload of satellites will be one of SpaceX's Falcon 9s. The specific rocket that will be used for Friday’s launch was previously used for the Iridium-1 mission from Vandenberg Air Force Base back in January. SpaceX has pioneered the reusable rocket and has conducted several successful launches and recoveries this year.

Read: 10 Of The Most Exciting NASA Missions Scheduled To Launch In The Next 5 Years

Once the first stage of Falcon 9 detaches, it will make an attempted landing on a droneship called, “Of Course I Still Love You,” that is currently stationed in the Atlantic Ocean. The rocket will launch from pad 39A, the same launch pad at NASA where many of the Apollo Missions launches from. It's also the same pad Elon Musk and SpaceX are planning to use for their first mission to Mars.

The pad underwent a number of renovations and adjustments to adapt it for the needs of the Falcon 9 and Falcon 9 Heavy rockets SpaceX uses for its launches. In addition to the pad renovations, NASA and SpaceX also constructed a hangar type structure to store the rockets prior to launches. NASA and SpaceX work together under a contract and SpaceX conducts resupply missions to the International Space Station for NASA regularly.

Friday’s launch will only happen if the weather stays clear and the conditions are perfect for the launch during the two-hour launch window. The backup launch time is set for Saturday at 2:10 p.m. EDT.

You can watch the SpaceX BulgariaSat-1 launch live here: