US Youtuber Puts Literal DogeCoin In Space

Reid Williamson a US YouTuber sent a physical Dogecoin into the stratosphere to mark Elon Musk’s 50th Birthday.

You have seen some crazy fans but not like Ried.

Reid Williamson’s launch video of Dogecoin’s replica

In a stunt designed to take the cryptocurrency into space, The YouTuber sent a dogecoin up the Earth’s stratosphere.

In honour of the 50th anniversary of Elon Musk, Reid Williamson used a weather balloon to launch the physical replica token.

The Process and Execution

The exact level of the weather ball is not known, though usually about 40 kilometres (25 miles) high before it breaks.

“We had to collect some supplies and do some research to get this whole thing out,” Mr. Williamson said in a video documenting the event.

“I have ordered a used eBay GPS tracker, two weather ballons, a parachute and of course an Amazon replica of physical dogecoin. The dogecoin was launched from a field near Austin, Texas, and landed approximately 30 miles away.

The video was released on Monday 28 June in conjunction with the birthday of Mr Musk.

“Hopefully this video will help to push the goodest boy to $1,” Mr Williamson wrote. “Elon, if you need any launch tips for getting Doge to the moon my DMs are always open.”

The SpaceX and Tesla CEO tweeted on 1 April this year that his company was “going to put a literal dogecoin on the literal moon”.

When someone asked Ried about thr launch’s reality, He instantly replied to the thread.

Tesla’s CEO has also been able to send strange payloads into space, having already launched his Tesla car on the Falcon Heavy Rocket’s first testing flight.

Earlier this year, Space X secured a multimillion-dollar agreement with Nasa to return astronauts to the Moon with the Starship rocket of the next generation. It would probably be first to send test payloads to Moon, with launches scheduled for next year.

Mr Musk also shared a mocked picture of a Shiba Inu dog planting a dogecoin on the surface of the Moon in the past. He wrote in February, “Literally.” “On the actual Moon,” he said.

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