Autor Wątek: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)  (Przeczytany 25106 razy)

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #15 dnia: Styczeń 01, 2017, 12:06 »
Wstępny harmonogram operacji na MSK w roku 2017:

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Current schedule of ISS flight events
UTC time is used in table

2017
January 6  12:05-18:35 - spacewalk (ISS U.S. EVA-38) from Quest airlock [Kimbrough, Whitson]
January 13  12:05-18:35 - spacewalk (ISS U.S. EVA-39) from Quest airlock [Kimbrough, Pesquet]
mid-January - release of satellites AOBA-Velox-III, EGG (x2), ITF-2, FREEDOM, WASEDA-SAT3 from J-SSOD
January 19 - Progress MS-03 undocking (from Pirs)
January 20 - HTV-6 Kounotori-6 unberthing (from Harmony nadir) and releasing by SSRMS
NET late January - Progress MS-03 deorbit  and reentered the atmosphere
NET late January - HTV-6 Kounotori-6 deorbit and reentered the atmosphere
early - release of satellite TechEdSat-5 from NRCSD
early - release of two satellites Lemur-2 from NRCSD
early - release of two satellites Lemur-2 from NRCSD
February 21 - Progress MS-05 launch
February 23 - Progress MS-05 docking (to Pirs)
February 25  TBD/05:05 - Soyuz MS-02 undocking (from Poisk) and landing [Ryzhikov, Borisenko, Kimbrough]
NET February - Dragon (SpX-10) launch (or spring)
NET February - Dragon (SpX-10) capture and berthing (to Harmony nadir) by SSRMS (or spring)
NET February-March - Dragon (SpX-10) unberthing (from Harmony nadir) and releasing by SSRMS (or spring)
NET February-March - Dragon (SpX-10) splashdown (or spring)
March 9 - Cygnus (OA-7) launch
March 12 - Cygnus (OA-7) capture and berthing (to Unity nadir) by SSRMS
March 27 - Soyuz MS-04 launch [Yurchikhin, Fisher] and docking (to Poisk)
NET March - spacewalk (ISS U.S. EVA-40) from Quest airlock
NET March - spacewalk (ISS U.S. EVA-41) from Quest airlock
NET March - Dragon (SpX-11) launch
NET March - Dragon (SpX-11) capture and berthing (to Harmony nadir) by SSRMS
NET April - Dragon (SpX-11) unberthing (from Harmony nadir) and releasing by SSRMS
NET April - Dragon (SpX-11) splashdown
April-May - release of satellite ALTAIR™ Pathfinder from NRCSD
May 15 - Soyuz MS-03 undocking (from Rassvet) and landing [Novitskiy, Pesquet, Whitson]
May 29  - Soyuz MS-05 launch [Ryazansky, Bresnik, Nespoli] and docking (to Rassvet)
May (TBD) - Cygnus (OA-7) unberthing (from Unity nadir) and releasing by SSRMS
May (TBD) - Cygnus (OA-7) deorbit and reentered the atmosphere
May - release of    50   23 satellites QB50-ISS
June 1 - Dragon (SpX-12) launch
June 3 - Dragon (SpX-12) capture and berthing (to Harmony nadir) by SSRMS
June 13  - Progress MS-05 undocking (from Pirs)
June 14 - Progress MS-06  launch and docking (to Pirs)
mid-June - Progress MS-05 deorbit and reentered the atmosphere
June - Cygnus (OA-8) launch
June - Cygnus (OA-8) capture and berthing (to Unity nadir) by SSRMS
June - release of satellite RemoveDebris from Kaber
July 3 - Dragon (SpX-12) unberthing (from Harmony nadir) and releasing by SSRMS
July 3 - Dragon (SpX-12) splashdown
July - release of 8 satellites QB50-ISS
August - spacewalk (ISS Russian EVA-43) from Pirs airlock [Yurchikhin, Ryazansky]
August - release of satellites TOMSK-TPU-120 and TNS-0 №2
August (TBD) - Cygnus (OA-8) unberthing (from Unity nadir) and releasing by SSRMS
August (TBD) - Cygnus (OA-8) deorbit and reentered the atmosphere
September 12 - Soyuz MS-06 launch [Misurkin, Vande Hei, Tikhonov tourist] and docking (to Zvezda)
September 13 - Dragon (SpX-13) launch
September 15 - Dragon (SpX-13) capture and berthing (to Harmony nadir) by SSRMS
late September - Soyuz MS-04 undocking (from Poisk) and landing [Yurchikhin, Fisher, tourist]
late September-early October - Soyuz MS-06 [Misurkin, Vande Hei] undocking (from Zvezda) and redocking (to Poisk)
October 12 - Progress MS-07 launch and docking (to Zvezda)
mid-October - Dragon (SpX-13) unberthing (from Harmony nadir) and releasing by SSRMS
mid-October - Dragon (SpX-13) splashdown
October - Soyuz MS-05 undocking (from Rassvet) and landing [Ryazansky, Bresnik, Nespoli]
October 26 - Soyuz MS-07 launch [Skvortsov, Tingle, Kanai] and docking (to Rassvet)
November 17  - Cygnus (OA-9) launch
November 20 - Cygnus (OA-9) capture and berthing (to Unity nadir) by SSRMS
November - Dragon v2 (SpX-DM1) un-crewed launch and docking (to PMA-2/IDA2) (or 2018)
November-December - Dragon v2 (SpX-DM1) un-crewed undocking (from PMA-2/IDA2) and splashdown (or 2018)
December 17 - Pirs undocking (from Zvezda) and deorbit and reentered the atmosphere
December 17 - Progress MS-06 undocking (from Pirs)
December 17 - Progress MS-06 deorbit and reentered the atmosphere
December (TBD) - Cygnus (OA-9) unberthing (from Unity nadir) and releasing by SSRMS
December (TBD) - Cygnus (OA-9) deorbit and reentered the atmosphere
December 2016 (TBD) - release of satellite SIMPL from Kaber
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 01, 2017, 19:20 wysłana przez mss »
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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #16 dnia: Styczeń 01, 2017, 12:56 »
A czemu w grudniu moduł Pirs ma być zdeorbitowany?

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #17 dnia: Styczeń 01, 2017, 13:20 »
Powinien być zdeorbitowany i zatopiony przed przybyciem MLM...więc termin jest mocno przybliżony ;) Wg najnowszych planów nie nastąpi to wcześniej niż po koniec 2018.
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 01, 2017, 20:58 wysłana przez mss »
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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #18 dnia: Styczeń 01, 2017, 16:28 »
Użycie ramienia robotycznego ISS pozwoli dokonać wymiany 12 starych akumulatorów (zapewniają one energię elektryczną dla ISS  w czasie kiedy ISS znajduje się w cieniu Ziemi) na 6 mniejszych, ale wydajniejszych przy dwóch wyjściach na zewnątrz stacji. Inaczej wymagane by było 6 wyjść na zewnątrz stacji.
Początek EVA-38 wyznaczono na 6 stycznia  (12:05-18:35 Kimbrough, Whitson),
a EVA-39 na 13 stycznia (12:05-18:35 Kimbrough, Pesquet).

W sumie w ciągu kilku lat mają być wymienione wszystkie akumulatory (z 48 na 24)
Nowe akumulatory powinny wystarczyć do końca eksploatacji ISS czyli raczej na długo.



Space station battery work starts New Year’s Eve
January 1, 2017 William Harwood

The space station is equipped with four huge sets of solar arrays that slowly rotate to track the sun as the laboratory circles the Earth. Each set of arrays powers two of the station’s eight electrical buses and each set of arrays is equipped with 12 nickel-hydrogen batteries to provide electricity when the lab is in Earth’s shadow.

Station assembly began in 1998 and the original-equipment batteries are losing strength. So, over the next few years, all 48 of the nickel-hydrogen batteries will be replaced with 24 smaller, more efficient lithium-ion batteries that will keep the station in good health through its remaining life.

http://spaceflightnow.com/2017/01/01/space-station-battery-work-starts-new-years-eve/
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 01, 2017, 16:32 wysłana przez Orionid »

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #19 dnia: Styczeń 01, 2017, 22:06 »
http://www.nasa.gov/press-release/nasa-preps-for-space-station-power-upgrade-spacewalks-live-nasa-tv-coverage

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Dec. 28, 2016
MEDIA ADVISORY M16-146
NASA Preps for Space Station Power Upgrade Spacewalks; Live NASA TV Coverage


Expedition 50 astronauts will venture outside the International Space Station at 7 a.m. EST Jan. 6 and 13 to perform a complex upgrade to the orbital outpost’s power system. Coverage of the spacewalks will begin at 5:30 a.m. on NASA Television and the agency’s website.

On Wednesday, Jan. 4, NASA TV will air a briefing at 2 p.m. from the agency’s Johnson Space Center in Houston to preview the spacewalk activities. The briefing participants are:

    Kenneth Todd, International Space Station Operations Integration Manager
    Jud Frieling, flight director for Jan. 6 spacewalk
    Gary Horlacher, flight director for Jan. 13 spacewalk
    Troy McCracken, lead battery replacement robotics officer
    Kieth Johnson, lead spacewalk officer

Media may attend the briefing at Johnson or ask questions by calling the Johnson newsroom at 281-483-5111 no later than 1:45 p.m. Jan. 4.

Working on the right side truss of the space station, the crew members will install adapter plates and hook up electrical connections for six new lithium-ion batteries that were delivered to the station in December.

Expedition 50 Commander Shane Kimbrough and Flight Engineer Peggy Whitson of NASA will perform the first spacewalk Jan. 6. The work will continue Jan. 13 during the second spacewalk, which will be conducted by Kimbrough and Flight Engineer Thomas Pesquet of ESA (European Space Agency).

Prior to each spacewalk, the new batteries will be robotically extracted from a pallet to replace 12 older nickel-hydrogen batteries through a series of robotic operations. Nine of the older batteries will be stowed in a cargo resupply craft for later disposal, while three will remain on the station’s truss, disconnected from the power grid. The robotic operations will not air on NASA TV.

This will be the 196th and 197th spacewalks in support of space station assembly and maintenance. Kimbrough will be designated extravehicular crew member 1 (EV 1), wearing the suit bearing red stripes for both spacewalks, the third and fourth of his career.

Whitson will be making the seventh spacewalk of her career and match the record of NASA’s Suni Williams, for most spacewalks by a woman. She will be designated extravehicular crew member 2 (EV 2), wearing the suit with no stripes for the first spacewalk.

Pesquet, who will be making the first spacewalk of his career, will be extravehicular crew member 2 for the second spacewalk, also wearing a suit with no stripes.


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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #20 dnia: Styczeń 01, 2017, 22:16 »
<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n0zXnTDvVwA" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n0zXnTDvVwA</a>

Link do materiału: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n0zXnTDvVwA
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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #21 dnia: Styczeń 01, 2017, 23:07 »
19 grudnia 2016 wypuszczono ze stacji małego satelitę STARS-C (Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite ). Został dostarczony na ISS przez HTV 6.
CubeSat 2U składa się z dwóch oddzielnych elementów połączonych 100-metrową liną.
Jednym z zadań satelity jest badanie w plazmowym otoczeniu  zjawisk związanych z tworzeniem prądu elektrycznego.
                                               

Small Satellite Deployed From the Space Station
Dec. 30, 2016

A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

The satellite deployment capability provides a unique satellite launching system for use on the station. Handled by the robotic arm known as the Japanese Experiment Module Remote Manipulator System (JEMRMS), the system provides a reliable, safe and economically viable means of deploying small research satellites into orbit. Crew members load pre-packed satellites into J-SSOD on a special sliding table in the Japanese Experiment Module (JEM) airlock to transfer the payload to the space environment where the robotic arm will grapple it and maneuver into position for deployment.

https://www.nasa.gov/image-feature/small-satellite-deployed-from-the-space-station
http://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/stars-c.htm
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 03, 2017, 16:01 wysłana przez Orionid »

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #22 dnia: Styczeń 02, 2017, 20:32 »
http://spaceflight101.com/space-station-battery-replacement-work-to-begin-new-years-eve/

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Space Station Battery Replacement Work to begin New Year’s Eve
December 30, 2016


An extensive robotics and spacewalking effort that will continue until mid-January is about to get underway on the International Space Station to begin the process of re-fitting the Station with new batteries that will enable the complex to head into its final decade of operations.

The new batteries – delivered earlier this month by the Japanese HTV-6 cargo spacecraft – will replace aging Nickel-Hydrogen battery units on the Station’s truss segment that feed power to the various ISS systems during periods of orbital night – 35 minutes of each orbit around Earth. A total of four batches of batteries are scheduled to be delivered to the Station as the replacement effort unfolds sequentially over the next few years to revamp the Station’s power system with state-of-the-art Lithium-Ion batteries.

The upcoming replacement of a dozen batteries will be the most complex robotic maintenance operation ever performed in the Station’s two-decade history with assistance from the crew provided on two spacewalks to take care of work the Station’s robots can not handle. Without robotic operations, the replacement effort would require a series of six EVAs by the crew.

At present, the International Space Station hosts 48 Nickel-Hydrogen batteries installed in four locations known as the Integrated Equipment Assemblies (IEA) which reside on the four truss segments that have Solar Arrays attached to them with each IEA holding power conditioning & switching equipment for two of the Station’s eight power channels. Most of the batteries have been in use ever since being launched with their respective truss segments in the first decade of the millennium.

Having already surpassed their life expectancy, the Space Station’s Ni-H batteries are set to be replaced by high-capacity Li-Ion batteries which will allow the number of batteries on ISS to be cut in half to 24. The new Li-Ion Battery Orbital Replacement Units (ORUs) have been designed by Aerojet Rocketdyne and use cells manufactured in Japan with initial development work starting in 2011 leading up to Critical Design Reviews in 2013 and the first shipment of battery ORUs in March 2016 to be integrated with the HTV-6 spacecraft.

The new batteries each host three banks of ten cells and comply with the battery ORU form factor of 104 x 94 x 48 centimeters with a total mass of 197 Kilograms. A number of safeguards are in place within the batteries to reflect recommendations made for the Boeing 787 batteries that suffered from thermal runaway issues and are similar in design to the ISS battery ORUs. Overall, the new batteries have an end of life capacity of 48 Amp-hours and are good for at least 60,000 charge-discharge cycles, equivalent to ten years of ISS operations.

The new batteries arrived on December 13 when the HTV was captured by the Station’s robotic arm for a six-week stay at the complex. One day later, HTV’s Exposed Pallet, holding the six new battery ORUs, was robotically extracted from the spacecraft’s Unpressurized Logistics Carrier and handed off to the Payload/Orbital Replacement Unit Accommodations (POA) near the S4 Truss Segment which will be the primary location of the upcoming work.

Starting over the New Year’s holiday weekend, robotics operators will kick off the multi-step procedure to shuffle battery units between the S4 Integrated Equipment Assembly, the HTV Exposed Pallet and temporary mounting fixtures.

Preparations for the extensive robotic work have been completed earlier this year – an experience gathering exercise in February proved that the Dextre robot could be used to transfer large Orbital Replacement Units between two locations and a week of robotic operations in April loosened the bolts on the S4 batteries to ensure teams would not run into stuck structural bolts when actually replacing the battery units which have been installed on S4 ever since its launch in June 2007.

First up, starting Saturday night, ROBO controllers will begin removing & replacing batteries feeding the 3A power channel of the Station, first removing a Nickel-Hydrogen Battery from the S4 IEA to free up a space for a new Li-Ion battery. By January 4, three new Li-Ion batteries should be in place on the IEA, three spent Ni-H batteries installed on the Exposed Pallet and one Ni-H battery held by the Dextre robot.

The batteries are attached via a Flight Releasable Attachment Mechanism (FRAM) with two bolts – a primary (H2) and secondary bolt (H1). All secondary bolts on the batteries were released back in April to give Dextre a head start when removing the 169-Kilogram ORUs.

On January 6, Astronauts Shane Kimbrough and Peggy Whitson will venture outside on a six-and-a-half-hour spacewalk to retrieve three adapter plates from the Exposed Pallet and install them in the three battery slots that are not occupied by Li-Ion batteries.

These 39-Kilogram Adapter Plates are needed because, in the previous battery setup, two Ni-H batteries were connected in series to a Battery Charge/Discharge Unit (BCDU). With one Li-Ion battery replacing two Ni-H batteries, adapters were fabricated to provide electrical and data connectivity between the BCDU and the battery, allowing the previously used BCDUs to remain in place.

As part of the EVA, Kimbrough and Whitson will install the three adapters and position two of the old Ni-H batteries which were left on the IEA atop Adapter Plates A & B to remain in place as available spares.

Between January 8 and 12, the Station’s robotic duo – Canadarm2 and Dextre – will once again be in action to tackle the replacement of batteries on the 1A power channel, located on the other side of the IEA. By the end of that operation, three new Li-Ion batteries will be in place on the IEA, three more will be installed on the Exposed Pallet and two more will be temporarily mounted on the Dextre robot.

This will set the stage for the second spacewalk on January 13, carried out by Shane Kimbrough and ESA Astronaut Thomas Pesquet to place the remaining three adapter plates on the 1A side of the IEA and install one of the old Ni-H batteries on Adapter Plate F so that a total of three Ni-H batteries remain on the S4 truss as potential future spares.

Robotics work on January 14/15 is dedicated to moving the three Ni-H batteries that are temp-stowed and held by the Dextre Robot over to the Exposed Pallet. The pallet is scheduled to be moved back to the HTV on the 17th to set up for HTV’s departure on January 27, taking the nine discarded batteries on a one-week free flight dedicated to the HTV-KITE experiment ahead of a fiery re-entry over the Pacific Ocean to dispose of the HTV spacecraft along with the batteries.

Preparations for the two January spacewalks began before the holidays inside the Quest Airlock of the Space Station where the crew members are readying Extravehicular Mobility Units #3006 & #3008 that will be in use during the EVAs.

Each of the next three HTV missions will be carrying new batteries and adapter plates to the Space Station, the last of which is currently expected to arrive in February 2020. A further three Li-Ion Batteries (without adapter plates) will be flown to ISS as In-Orbit Replacement Units.
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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #23 dnia: Styczeń 03, 2017, 15:40 »
A jak sie maja amerykańskie EMU w porównaniu do rosyjskich skafandrow? Tez sa tak wyeksploatowane?

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #24 dnia: Styczeń 03, 2017, 16:51 »
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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #25 dnia: Styczeń 03, 2017, 20:37 »
Mocny news wg Russianspaceweb

http://russianspaceweb.com/iss_fgb2.html#2017

Pod koniec zeszłego roku wznowiono pracę nad MLM :P
Nie wierzylem, ze jeszcze cokolwiek sie tam dzieje.
Your mind if software. Program it. Your body is a shell. Change it. Death is a disease. Cure it. Extinction is approaching. Fight it.

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #26 dnia: Styczeń 03, 2017, 20:44 »
Faktycznie niezła nowość...muszą na pewno powymieniać trochę podzespołów, których okres gwarancji się zakończył i ciekawe co z tego w końcu wyjdzie?
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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #27 dnia: Styczeń 03, 2017, 21:02 »
Ja tylko przypominam, że w piątek mamy spacer z ISS. Planowany start o 13:00 CET.

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #28 dnia: Styczeń 03, 2017, 21:25 »
Faktycznie niezła nowość...muszą na pewno powymieniać trochę podzespołów, których okres gwarancji się zakończył i ciekawe co z tego w końcu wyjdzie?
Porażka nie wchodzi w rachubę ;)
Prace wyglądają na bardzo zaawansowane. W końcu już mamy 10-letnie opóźnienie w sfinalizowaniu misji.
Jeśli moduł MLM znajdzie się w miejscu dla niego przeznaczonym , to Rosjanie powinni przychylniej patrzeć na przedłużenie działania ISS poza 2024.
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 06, 2017, 21:11 wysłana przez Orionid »

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Odp: ISS - Międzynarodowa Stacja Kosmiczna (2017)
« Odpowiedź #29 dnia: Styczeń 03, 2017, 22:04 »
Do startu pozostało co najmniej jeszcze 1,5 roku, więc trzeba uzbroić się w cierpliwość.

Aktualny plan jest tutaj: http://lk.astronautilus.pl/sat/issmont3.htm#next !

Informator rosyjskiego segmentu MSK został opublikowany 23.12.2016 pod linkiem:
http://www.energia.ru/ru/iss/researches/iss_rs_guide.pdf (13,3 MB) !
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 03, 2017, 22:07 wysłana przez mss »
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