After a rollercoaster of delays and restarts, Long Beach-based Relativity Space scrubbed the first launch of its 3D-printed rocket, Terran 1, for the second time this week Saturday afternoon.

“Thanks for playing,” the team’s launch director said after announcing an automated abort at T-45 seconds due to a fuel pressure issue in the second stage.

The launch window for the mission dubbed, “Good Luck, Have Fun,” opened at 1 p.m. EST, but Relativity faced a series of holds—one to wait out high upper-level winds and another due to a boat being too close to the launch site, among others—and a first abort due to an issue with the stage separation automation less than one second before launch.

The team quickly assessed the rocket and determined a recycle would be possible, resetting the clock for a new liftoff time of 4 p.m. EST—the very end of Saturday’s launch window.

Saturday’s attempt was Relativity’s second this week. On Wednesday, the mission also faced several holds. The launch was ultimately scrubbed due to an issue with the methane-liquid natural gas fuel temperature in the rocket’s second stage.

Missions being scrubbed is not uncommon, especially when it’s a company’s first, nor is it an indication that a successful flight is not imminent. NASA’s historic Artemis 1 mission was scrubbed twice before the Space Launch System—the most powerful rocket on Earth—blasted off from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida in November of last year.

A new launch date for the Terran 1, which is 85% 3D-printed by mass and was manufactured in Long Beach, has not yet been announced.

Editor’s note: This story has been updated with additional information on the cause for the two aborts.

Launch of world’s 1st 3D-printed rocket scrubbed; next attempt coming Saturday