Autor Wątek: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022  (Przeczytany 474 razy)

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Offline artpoz

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Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« dnia: Grudzień 29, 2021, 13:40 »
Numer misji   #143   
Data   13 stycznia 2022, 11:00 czasu polskiego
Miejsce startu   CCSFS SLC-40
Miejsce lądowania   Landing Zone 1
Rakieta   Falcon 9 Block 5
Ładunek   kilkadziesiąt małych satelitów
Docelowa orbita   SSO (polarna, LEO)
Klient   Spaceflight, Exolaunch, D-Orbit, Inni

Trzecia dedykowana misja prowadzonego przez SpaceX programu wynoszenia na orbitę małych satelitów, SmallSat Rideshare. Na orbitę heliosynchronizną wyniesione zostanie kilkadziesiąt mikrosatelitów oraz cubesatów. Część satelitów została zakontraktowana przez pośredników – firmy Spaceflight, Exolaunch oraz D-Orbit. Na pokładzie rakiety znajdą się cztery satelity zbudowane przez polską firmę SatRevolution. Dwa satelity konstelacji obserwacyjnej STORK, mające wykonywać multispektralne obrazy Ziemi w rozdzielczości do 5 metrów. LabSat, cubesat 3U mający badać wpływ mikrograwitacji i promieniowania kosmicznego na próbki biologiczne. SW1FT, satelita mający hostować na swoim pokładzie różne ładunki dla komercyjnych klientów. SatRevolution zakontraktowało wystrzelenie satelitów podczas tej misji przez firmę D-Orbit.

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Offline deathrider

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #1 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 15:01 »
Stream:


Rusza za trochę ponad 1h.

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #2 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 16:28 »
No to właśnie wystartował! :)

Offline deathrider

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #3 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 18:42 »
Bardzo ładne lądowanie + pierwsze od jakiegoś czasu na lądzie :)

Polskie Forum Astronautyczne

Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #3 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 18:42 »

Offline wini

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #4 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 19:08 »
Bardzo ładne lądowanie + pierwsze od jakiegoś czasu na lądzie :)

Te na lądzie jakoś fajniej wyglądają, lepsze ujęcia:)

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #5 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 19:25 »
Wygląda lepiej, bo nie ma pikselozy i pokazów slajdów, gdy pierwszy stopień ląduje na barce :D Szkoda, że takie lądowania są rzadkością i w większości misji lądowania są na barce. W 2021r była tylko jedna misja Transporter-2 kiedy booster wylądował na platformie LZ-1.

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #6 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 19:35 »
Coś wiadomo o uwolnieniu satelitów?

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #7 dnia: Styczeń 13, 2022, 19:43 »
I PS. jak widzę, dwa polskie satelity znalazły się w holowniku satelitów z D-Orbit. Czyli ich separacja nastąpi pewnie później.


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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #8 dnia: Styczeń 14, 2022, 18:37 »
Kolejny start też na konto SpaceX
  13.01. o 15:25:39 z Cape Canaveral wystrzelona została RN Falcon-9R, która wyniosła w T+55' 24" na orbitę o parametrach: hp=500 km, ha=500 km, i=97,25° w ramach misji Transporter-3 satelity: Alba Cluster 3 (Delfi-PQ, EASAT-2, GRIZU-263a, Hades,  Sattla-2A, Sattla-2B, UNICORN 1, UNICORN 2A, UNICORN 2D), Alba Cluster 4 (MDQUBESAT-1, PION-BR1, UNICORN-2E, UNICORN-2TA1), BRO-5, Challenger, DEWA-SAT 1, ETV-A1, FOSSASAT-2E1, FOSSASAT-2E2, FOSSASAT-2E3, FOSSASAT-2E4, FOSSASAT-2E5, FOSSASAT-2E6, Gossamer Piccolomini, HYPSO-1, ICEYE (x2), ION-SCV 004 Elysian Eleonora [LabSat, STORK-1, STORK-2,  SW1FT, VZLUSAT-2], IRIS-A, Kepler-16, Kepler-17, Kepler-18, Kepler-19, LEMUR-2, LEMUR-2 DJIRANG, LEMUR-2 MIRIWARI, LAIKA, MDASat-1a, MDASat-1b, MDASat-1c, NuX-1, Ororatech, PILOT-1, SANOSAT-1, Sherpa FX3, Sich 2-30, SuperDove (x44), Tevel-1, Tevel-2, Tevel-3, Tevel-4, Tevel-5, Tevel-6, Tevel-7, Tevel-8, UMBRA-02, WISESAT-2, ELaNa 40: TechEdSat-15, cubesat - łącznie około 105 satelitów. Pierwszy stopień RN (B1058.10) w T+8' 27" wylądował na LZ-1.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n220101.htm#02

https://spacex.com.pl/wiadomosci/start-rakiety-falcon-9-z-misja-transporter-3

https://twitter.com/SpaceX/status/1481722124855169028

SpaceX Transporter-3 launch and Falcon 9 first stage landing


LAUNCH TIMELINE:

T+00:00: Liftoff
T+01:12: Maximum aerodynamic pressure (Max-Q)
T+02:15: First stage main engine cutoff (MECO)
T+02:19: Stage separation
T+02:26: Second stage engine ignition
T+02:32: Boost-back burn begins
T+03:47: Fairing jettison
T+06:36: First stage entry burn ignition (three engines)
T+08:26: Second stage engine cutoff (SECO 1)
T+08:27: First stage landing
T+55:22: Second stage engine restart
T+55:24; Second stage engine cutoff (SECO 2)
T+59:38: Unicorn 2E separation
T+59:51: Delfi-PQ, EASAT 2, and HADES separation
T+1:00:25: Unicorn 2D, SATLLA 2A, Grizu-263A separation
T+1:02:10: Unicorn 1 and Unicorn 2D separation
T+1:02:49: PION-BR1, MDQubeSat 1, SATLLA 2B, Unicorn 2TA1 separation
T+1:02:55: ETV-A1 separation
T+1:03:04: HYPSO 1 separation
T+1:03:16: Gossamer Piccolomini separation
T+1:03:28: DEWASat 1 separation
T+1:03:47: NuX 1 separation
T+1:04:15: BRO 5 separation
T+1:05:36: Challenger and SanoSat 1 separation
T+1:05:48: FossaSat 2E5 and FossaSat 2E6 separation
T+1:06:01: FossaSat 2E2 and FossaSat 2E3 separation
T+1:06:27: FossaSat 2E1 and FossaSat 2E4 separation
T+1:06:32: First SuperDove separation
T+1:06:51: First Lemur 2 separation
T+1:07:13: Kepler 17 separation
T+1:07:19: Second Lemur 2 separation
T+1:07:31: Ororatech separation
T+1:08:09: Tevel 4 and Tevel 5 separation
T+1:08:35: Tevel 1, Tevel 2, Tevel 3 separation
T+1:10:27: Kepler 19 separation
T+1:11:01: MDASat 1a separation
T+1:11:13: IRIS A separation
T+1:11:25: Kepler 18 separation
T+1:11:39: Kepler 16 separation
T+1:12:03: Lemur 2 Djirang separation
T+1:12:28: Lemur 2 Miriwari separation
T+1:12:44: MDASat 1b separation
T+1:12:58: MDASat 1c separation
T+1:13:27: Tevel 6, Tevel 7, Tevel 8 separation
T+1:21:07: Last SuperDove separation
T+1:21:30: First ICEYE separation
T+1:22:08: Second ICEYE separation
T+1:22:20: Umbra 2 separation
T+1:23:02: Sich 2-1 separation
T+1:23:31: First Capella separation
T+1:24:30: ION SCV 004 transfer vehicle separation
T+1:27:04: Second Capella separation

MISSION STATS:

136th launch of a Falcon 9 rocket since 2010
144th launch of Falcon rocket family since 2006
10th launch of Falcon 9 booster B1058
120th Falcon 9 launch from Florida’s Space Coast
78th Falcon 9 launch from pad 40
133rd launch overall from pad 40
80th flight of a reused Falcon 9 booster
3rd Transporter rideshare mission launched by SpaceX
2nd Falcon 9 launch of 2022
2nd launch by SpaceX in 2022
2nd orbital launch based out of Cape Canaveral in 2022
https://spaceflightnow.com/2022/01/13/live-coverage-falcon-9-transporter-3-launch/

SpaceX Launches Transporter-3 Rideshare Mission, Lands 10x-Flown Booster
by Ben Evans January 13, 2022


Original artwork detailing Spaceflight, Inc.’s involvement in the Transporter-3 mission. Image Credit: Spaceflight, Inc.

(...) Around eight minutes later, B1058 completed its tenth on-point touchdown (and its first on solid ground) when it alighted smoothly at Landing Zone (LZ)-1. Meanwhile, over the course of the next 1.5 hours, a total of 105 Transporter-3 “rideshare” payloads spanning a multitude of scientific, educational and technical disciplines and representing the efforts of over 20 sovereign nations were deployed into orbit. (...)
https://www.americaspace.com/2022/01/13/spacex-launches-transporter-3-rideshare-mission-lands-10x-flown-booster/

https://spaceflightnow.com/2022/01/12/spacex-rocket-to-land-back-at-cape-canaveral-thursday/
https://spaceflightnow.com/2022/01/12/spacex-preps-for-first-of-four-transporter-rideshare-launches-this-year/

SpaceX launches 105 customer satellites on third Transporter rideshare mission
January 13, 2022 Stephen Clark


A Falcon 9 rocket lifts off from pad 40 at Cape Canaveral Space Force Station to begin the Transporter 3 small satellite rideshare mission. Credit: Michael Cain / Spaceflight Now / Coldlife Photography

(...) On its website, SpaceX says it charges customers as little as $1 million to launch a payload of 440 pounds (200 kilograms) on a dedicated rideshare flight to sun-synchronous orbit. The price is enabled by cost reductions from reusing Falcon 9 rocket hardware.

Companies like Berlin-based Exolaunch, the Italian launch broker D-Orbit, and Spaceflight in Seattle reserved ports on the Transporter 3 payload stack, then divided that capacity among multiple small satellite customers.

D-Orbit had its own satellite carrier mounted on the Transporter 3 payload stack. The company’s ION SCV004 vehicle separated from the Falcon 9 rocket to later release its own satellite passengers.

The payloads on-board the Transporter 3 mission ranged from smaller than a soda can to the size of a washing machine.

The biggest of the group was the Ukrainian Sich 2-1 satellite, a 375-pound (170-kilogram) government-funded Earth-imaging spacecraft delayed for years by political and economic turmoil in Ukraine, largely driven by the country’s conflict with Russia.

The Sich 2-1 satellite, also named Sich 2-30, was built by the Ukrainian company Yuzhnoye. It hosts a medium-resolution imaging payload to take pictures of Earth’s surface in visible and near-infrared wavelengths, collecting data useful in urban planning, crop management, and environmental monitoring.

Radar remote sensing satellites were also part of the Transporter 3 payload package.

Two satellites reach for Finland’s ICEYE and the U.S. company Capella were stowed inside the Falcon 9 rocket’s payload shroud. Both companies are building out fleets of small satellites using radar beams to regularly map the world’s land masses, oceans, and ice sheets.


A team from Exolaunch, a German small satellite rideshare integrator and broker, poses with some of the small satellites set for takeoff on SpaceX’s Transporter 3 mission. Credit: Exolaunch

Radar imaging doesn’t provide as much color or detail as optical remote sensing, but radar satellites come with the benefit of being sensitive day or night, and in all weather conditions.

Images from ICEYE and Capella are sharp enough for analysts to pick out ships, buildings, and other features on Earth’s surface smaller than 1 meter (3 feet) in size.

ICEYE’s two new satellites joined 13 others already in the company’s constellation. Each satellite weighs about 187 pounds (85 kilograms), and carries a radar antenna that will unfold once it’s in orbit.

Capella, a competitor to ICEYE, also added two satellites to its fleet with the Transporter 3 mission. The new additions, each about 220 pounds (100 kilograms) at launch, join five satellites already in Capella’s commercial fleet providing radar imagery to the U.S. military and other customers.

Another radar remote sensing company, Umbra, also had a satellite on-board the Transporter 3 mission. Umbra’s second satellite follows a first spacecraft launched on Transporter 2 last year.

Like the ICEYE and Capella satellites, the 143-pound (65-kilogram) Umbra satellite will unfurl a radar antenna after separating from the Falcon 9 rocket. Umbra is also building out a fleet of satellites, which it says will be capable of capturing the highest-resolution radar images of any commercial constellation at just 6 inches (15 centimeters).

The Transporter 3 mission also hauled 44 small SuperDove optical imaging satellites into orbit for Planet, which owns the industry’s largest fleet of Earth observation spacecraft. The San Francisco-based company said before the launch it would have more than 240 satellites in orbit with the new flock of SuperDoves that took off Thursday.

The SuperDove satellites are about the size of a shoebox, and they form the backbone of Planet’s constellation mapping all of Earth’s land masses every day. “This unprecedented capability provides our customers with daily data about Earth resources and global events,” the company said in an update posted on its website.”

The Transporter 3 mission was the first for Planet and SpaceX under a new multi-launch agreement signed last year, cinching SpaceX’s position as Planet’s “go-to launch provider” through the end of 2025.

Other satellites on the Transporter 3 launch included eight “Tevel” CubeSats built by students in Israel. Led by the Herzliya Science Center, the Tevel satellites will support amateur radio communications in low Earth orbit.

There were five small CubeSats on the mission for Spire Global, which operates a constellation of smallsats collecting weather and ship tracking data. Four CubeSats were on-board for Kepler Communications, a Canadian company deploying a data relay satellite network.

Three MDASat nanosatellites from South Africa also launched on the Transporter 3 mission. They are part of a nearly $2 million government-backed project to detect, locate, and track maritime traffic near South African coastal zones.


The Sich 2-30 satellite. Credit: Yuzhnoye

Other companies with satellites on the Transporter 3 mission included Sen, a British firm launching its first CubeSat spacecraft in a planned fleet to provide high-definition video of Earth. There was also a CubeSat from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology, which intends to use a color-sensitive hyperspectral imager to monitor oceans.

Lunasonde, a company based in Tucson, Arizona, launched the first satellite in its planned Gossamer constellation designed for subsurface imaging, with the ability to help locate underground water, mineral deposits, and other resources.

SpaceX’s Transporter 3 launch also carried a small satellite from the French startup UnSeenLabs, which is in the maritime surveillance business. A CubeSat from Dubai launched to help officials monitor and manage the city’s electricity and water networks,

A CubeSat named NuX 1, owned by NuSpace in Singapore, will demonstrate data relay technologies and a lower-power Hall effect thruster. A CubeSat from Taiwan, named IRIS A, has a similar communications tech demo purpose.

Another spacecraft deployed from the Falcon 9 rocket is the ION SCV004 CubeSat carrier, owned by the Italian company D-orbit, which itself will release six nanosatellites after separating from the rocket. The payloads on D-Orbit’s carrier include four CubeSats from the Polish company SatRevolution and the VZLUSat 2 technology demonstration satellite from the Czech Aerospace Research Center.


D-Orbit’s ION CubeSat carrier. Credit: D-Orbit

A CubeSat payload from the University of Southern California, named Dodona, was also be packed onto D-Orbit’s ION satellite carrier.

The Dodona satellite carries instrumentation and software for Lockheed Martin’s La Jument mission, which will help spacecraft designers mature artificial intelligence and machine learning technologies.

The instruments on-board include optical and infrared cameras, a soft-defined payload to demonstrate on-orbit cyber threat detection capabilities, and an app to allow the satellite’s computer to automatically enhance the quality of an image, Lockheed Martin said.

The smallest satellites launched on the Transporter 3 mission were so-called PocketQubes, tiny satellites that weigh between 1 and 2 pounds.

According to a tally of the payloads provided by SpaceX and mission customers, there were 21 PocketQubes on the Transporter 3 launch for customers in Spain, the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, Turkey, Argentina, Brazil, Nepal, and the United States.

Their missions range from education and training of future engineers, to technology testing, communications, and remote sensing.


An engineer works with some of the PocketQubes set to fly on the Transporter 3 mission. Credit: Alba Orbital

Some of satellites assigned to the Transporter 3 launch were pulled off the mission after a Sherpa space tug, supplied by the rideshare launch broker Spaceflight, suffered a propellant leak during pre-flight processing at Cape Canaveral in December.

The Sherpa tug was removed from the Transporter 3 payload stack, and the satellites it was supposed to deploy will be reassigned to other missions, Spaceflight said.

One of the affected CubeSats, VZLUSat 2 from the Czech Republic, was able to be reconfigured for a ride on the D-Orbit deployer on the same Transporter 3 launch.

https://spaceflightnow.com/2022/01/13/spacex-launches-105-customer-satellites-on-third-transporter-rideshare-mission/

8 tiny satellites built by Israeli students launched into space
By AMY SPIRO  13 January 2022, 9:06 pm

SpaceX rocket launch marks culmination of three years of work for science-minded students at schools across Israel, who gathered to watch the Florida event from Herzliya

Eight tiny satellites built by Israeli students were launched into orbit on Thursday aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket that lifted off from Cape Canaveral in Florida.

Eight teams from junior high schools across the country spent three years working on the effort, known as the “Tevel” program, in collaboration with the Israel Space Agency and the Science and Technology Ministry.

The satellites will carry out various tasks and experiments and control of them will be possible through communication stations in several locations in Israel. Overall, the Falcon rocket launched with 105 satellites from a variety of different countries on board. (...)
https://www.timesofisrael.com/8-tiny-satellites-built-by-israeli-students-launched-into-space/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2022/01/spacex-transporter-3/

AA https://www.forum.kosmonauta.net/index.php?topic=4368.msg173278#msg173278

Umbra 02  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/umbra-sar-2001.htm
Capella 7 (Capella Whitney 5)  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/capella-2.htm
Capella 8 (Capella Whitney 6)
ICEYE X14  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/iceye-x4.htm
ICEYE X16
Sich 2-1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/sich-2-1.htm
ION-SCV 004  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/ion-scv-2.htm
 Dodona (La Jument 2, GSky 1) https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/dodona.htm
 STORK 1 https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/stork-1.htm
 STORK 2
 LabSat  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/labsat.htm
 SW1FT https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/sw1ft.htm
 VZLUSAT 2  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/vzlusat-2.htm
ETV A1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/etv-a1.htm
BRO 5  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/bro-1.htm
HYPSO 1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/hypso-1.htm
Kepler 16  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/kepler-4.htm
Kepler 17
Kepler 18
Kepler 19
OroraTech https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/ororatech-1.htm
Flock-4x 1 (Dove 2473)  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/flock-1.htm
Flock-4x 2 (Dove 2477)
Flock-4x 3 (Dove 2482)
Flock-4x 4 (Dove 2483)
Flock-4x 5 (Dove 247C)
Flock-4x 6 (Dove 2470)
Flock-4x 7 (Dove 2478)
Flock-4x 8 (Dove 2438)
Flock-4x 9 (Dove 248C)
Flock-4x 10 (Dove 249A)
Flock-4x 11 (Dove 249B)
Flock-4x 12 (Dove 2498)
Flock-4x 13 (Dove 249C)
Flock-4x 14 (Dove 2489)
Flock-4x 15 (Dove 2492)
Flock-4x 16 (Dove 2484)
Flock-4x 17 (Dove 247A)
Flock-4x 18 (Dove 249D)
Flock-4x 19 (Dove 247E)
Flock-4x 20 (Dove 2495)
Flock-4x 21 (Dove 2485)
Flock-4x 22 (Dove 2479)
Flock-4x 23 (Dove 24A2)
Flock-4x 24 (Dove 248B)
Flock-4x 25 (Dove 24A3)
Flock-4x 26 (Dove 2490)
Flock-4x 27 (Dove 2474)
Flock-4x 28 (Dove 24A5)
Flock-4x 29 (Dove 247F)
Flock-4x 30 (Dove 24A4)
Flock-4x 31 (Dove 2499)
Flock-4x 32 (Dove 249E)
Flock-4x 33 (Dove 2496)
Flock-4x 34 (Dove 247D)
Flock-4x 35 (Dove 2461)
Flock-4x 36 (Dove 2446)
Flock-4x 37 (Dove 2481)
Flock-4x 38 (Dove 248F)
Flock-4x 39 (Dove 2475)
Flock-4x 40 (Dove 248E)
Flock-4x 41 (Dove 2488)
Flock-4x 42 (Dove 2480)
Flock-4x 43 (Dove 2486)
Flock-4x 44 (Dove 247B)
Lemur-2 146  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/lemur-2.htm
Lemur-2 147
Lemur-2 148
Lemur-2 149
DEWA-Sat 1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/dewa-sat-1.htm
NuX 1
IRIS A
MDASat 1a  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/mdasat-1.htm
MDASat 1b
MDASat 1c
Gossamer Piccolomini
Tevel 1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/tevel-1.htm
Tevel 2
Tevel 3
Tevel 4
Tevel 5
Tevel 6
Tevel 7
Tevel 8
Challenger
Delfi-PQ 1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/delfi-pq.htm
Unicorn 2A  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/unicorn-2a.htm
Unicorn 2D
Unicorn 2E
FossaSat 2E1 (WISeSAT 1)  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/fossasat-2e.htm
FossaSat 2E2 (WISeSAT 2)
FossaSat 2E3 (CShark Pilot 1)
FossaSat 2E4 (LAIKA)
FossaSat 2E5
FossaSat 2E6
MDQube-SAT 1 
SATTLA 2A
SATTLA 2B
Unicorn 1 https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/unicorn-1.htm
EASAT 2  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/easat-2.htm
HADES  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/hades.htm
Grizu-263a
PION-BR 1
SanoSat 1 (Nepal-PQ 1)
Tartan-Artibeus 1 (Unicorn 2TA1) https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/tartan-artibeus-1.htm

Mars Outpost Demo  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/mars-outpost-demo.htm

c.d. https://www.forum.kosmonauta.net/index.php?topic=4916.msg173349#msg173349
« Ostatnia zmiana: Wczoraj o 12:58 wysłana przez Orionid »

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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #9 dnia: Styczeń 15, 2022, 17:31 »
Niektóre szczegóły z powyższego postu (np. ze strony Guntera) nie są zgodne z prawdą albo rozbieżne z innymi źródłami.
Sherpa FX3 nie został zintegrowany z rakietą
https://www.forum.kosmonauta.net/index.php?topic=4916.msg173311#msg173311

Cytuj
Deployment  All 44 SuperDoves have successfully deployed from @SpaceX’s Falcon 9 and are off to join the rest of our ~200 satellites in orbit capturing a daily scan of our changing planet. Thanks for the ride, SpaceX!
https://twitter.com/planet/status/1481673883287576579

Cytuj
Spire has deployed its first 6u satellites into orbit as part of the @SpaceX Transporter-3 launch.
https://twitter.com/SpireGlobal/status/1481685369317961729

Wyniesionych zostało 105 satelitów + oddzielony od rakiety dyspenser ION-SCV 004 Elysian Eleonora ( z satelitami)

1) Nieco szczegółów nt francuskiego  CubeSata BRO-5 stanowiącego część konstelacji Unseenlabs
https://www.geospatialworld.net/news/bro-5-unseenlabs-begins-2022-with-the-launch-of-its-fifth-ocean-monitoring-satellite/

2) OroraTech FOREST-1

https://ororatech.com/ororatech-first-satellite-launch-press-release/?utm_campaign=satellite-launch-press-release&utm_content=194316574&utm_medium=social&utm_source=twitter&hss_channel=tw-4724995335
https://spire.com/blog/space-services/how-spire-technology-is-helping-ororatech-speed-up-fire-detection/

3) Dodona  https://news.satnews.com/2022/01/13/uscs-satellite-dodona-with-lockheed-martin-la-jument-payloads-travels-to-orbit/

4) NuX-1  http://www.parabolicarc.com/2022/01/12/nux-1-iot-satellite-of-singapores-nuspace-integrated-by-exolaunch-to-fly-on-spacex-falcon-9-transporter-3-mission/

5)  Iris-A

The Iris-A cubesat developed by National Cheng Kung University (NCKU) researchers and launched by SpaceX’s Falcon 9 rocket yesterday is pictured in an undated photograph.
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The launch mission also involves a novel attitude determination and control system (ADCS) developed by Tensor Tech, installed on Polish firm SatRevolution’s cubesat named Stork-1.
https://www.taipeitimes.com/News/taiwan/archives/2022/01/15/2003771411

6) Gossamer Piccolomini
https://www.shetnews.co.uk/2022/01/13/saxavord-supports-rocket-launch-from-cape-canaveral/
https://www.lunasonde.com/

7) [Challenger] Intuidex and Quub (Mini-Cubes, LLC)
https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/intuidex-teams-with-quub-to-launch-next-gen-picosatellite-on-spacex-rocket-301458818.html
http://www.spaceref.com/news/viewpr.html?pid=59156

8 ) MDQubeSAT1

https://www.nenroll-nenroll.com/the-argentine-company-innova-space-launched-its-first-picosatellite-general-san-martin-from-cape-canaveral/1635172022/

9) Grizu-263a
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Grizu-263A Cep uydusu küp şeklinde olup 5cm x 5cm x 5cm boyutlarında ve 237g ağırlığa sahiptir
https://grizu263.beun.edu.tr/kup-uydu/grizu-263a.html
https://grizu263.beun.edu.tr/kup-uydu/pocketqube.html
https://grizu263.beun.edu.tr/

10) PION-BR 1

https://www.pionlabs.com.br/pion-br1
https://spacewatch.global/2022/01/spacex-to-launch-brazilian-cubesat-pion-br1/
https://forum.nasaspaceflight.com/index.php?topic=52372.0

11) SanoSat 1 (Nepal-PQ 1)

http://orionspace.com.np/sanosat-1/

-) Mars Outpost Tech Demo
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1x: Nanoracks’ “Mars Outpost Tech Demo” (which will not separate from the SHERPA dispenser)
https://solidrocketnews.com/article/transporter-3-launch/
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Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #10 dnia: Styczeń 16, 2022, 11:24 »
Lądowanie boostera na LZ-1 uchwycone z bardziej odległego punktu widzenia  :)
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And just for fun - a Planet SkySat captured video today of @SpaceX's Falcon 9 first stage booster back on the ground after its 10th trip to space!
https://twitter.com/planet/status/1481790983155044352
https://www.planet.com/pulse/44-superdove-satellites-successfully-launch-on-spacex-falcon-9-rocket/

Polskie Forum Astronautyczne

Odp: Falcon9 | Transporter-3 | 13.01.2022
« Odpowiedź #10 dnia: Styczeń 16, 2022, 11:24 »