Relativity Space is moving forward with its next rocket after its previous rocket, Terran-1, failed to reach orbit last month.
Terran-1 is a 3D-printed, methane-fueled rocket that was designed to break records on its first flight.
The rocket took off from Cape Canaveral Space Force Station on March 22, but an engine failure prevented it from reaching orbit.
Relativity Space shared key findings from the rocket anomaly, detailing that the engine's main valves opened slower than expected.
Terran-1 did become the first 3D-printed rocket to reach space.
Relativity Space is now focused on launching Terran-1's successor, Terran-R, which is designed to be a much larger 3D-printed, medium-to-heavy lift orbital launch vehicle.
Terran-R is capable of carrying 33.5 metric tons to orbit and will be outfitted with 13 3D-printed Aeon engines.
Terran-R's first stage will be made from printed aluminum that would allow up to 20 re-flights, with a single methane-fueled engine on its second stage.
The plan is to land the rockets on drone ships stationed in the Atlantic Ocean, similar to how SpaceX lands its Falcon 9 first stage.
Relativity Space wants to start launching Terran-R in 2026 from its launch site at Cape Canaveral, Florida.
Terran-R will begin servicing Relativity Space's customer backlog of $1.65 billion in launch service agreements.