Autor Wątek: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)  (Przeczytany 4372 razy)

0 użytkowników i 1 Gość przegląda ten wątek.

Offline kanarkusmaximus

  • Administrator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 18473
  • Ja z tym nie mam nic wspólnego!
    • Kosmonauta.net
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #75 dnia: Luty 05, 2019, 23:14 »
A teraz przed nami aż dwa tygodnie bez rakiet... :(

Online Orionid

  • Weteran
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 8302
  • Very easy - Harrison Schmitt
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #76 dnia: Luty 05, 2019, 23:23 »
Jakby zwolnienie tempa po intensywnym minionym roku.

Online Orionid

  • Weteran
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 8302
  • Very easy - Harrison Schmitt
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #77 dnia: Luty 05, 2019, 23:23 »
Pierwszy start Ariane w roku 2019
  05.02. o 21:01 z Kourou wystrzelona została RN Ariane-5ECA, która wyniosła w T+25' 09" na orbitę
o parametrach: hp=250 km, ha=35786 km, i=3° satelity HS4-SGS1 (Hellas-Sat-4, SaudiGeoSat-1) i GSAT-31.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n190201.htm#01



<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z4veFkBnuqo" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z4veFkBnuqo</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z4veFkBnuqo

Pierwszy start Ariane 5 w 2019 roku
BY MICHAŁ MOROZ ON 6 LUTEGO 2019


Start Ariane 5 ECA z 5.02.2019 / Arianespace

We wtorek 5 lutego z kosmodromu Kourou w Gujanie Francuskiej wystartowała rakieta Ariane 5 w wersji ECA wynosząc na orbitę transferową ku geostacjonarnej (GTO) dwa satelity telekomunikacyjne dla Indii oraz Arabii Saudyjskiej.

Pierwszy start rakiety nośnej dla spółki Arianespace odbył się 5 lutego 2019 roku. Ariane 5 ECA wystartowała o godzinie 22:01 CET z kosmodromu Kourou wynosząc po 25 minutach lotu dwa ładunki na orbitę o parametrach 250 na 35786 km oraz inklinację 3 stopni. Satelity HS4-SGS1 (Hellas-Sat-4, SaudiGeoSat-1) oraz GSAT-31 dotrą własnymi siłami na docelową pozycję na orbicie geostacjonarnej.

HS4-SGS1 to pierwszy satelita Lockheed Martin oparty o platformę LM2100. Ważący blisko 6,5 tony satelita zamówiony przez saudyjskiego Arabsata ma świadczyć usługi telekomunikacyjne przez co najmniej 15 lat. Na pokładzie znajdują się transpondery dwóch podmiotów: badawczo-rozwojowego centrum saudyjskiego KACST (King Abdulaziz City for Science and Technology) oraz spółki-córki Arabsata o nazwie Hellas Sat zarejestrowanej na Cyprze.

Zmodernizowana platforma satelitarna LM2100 ma zwiększyć konkurencyjność satelitów telekomunikacyjnych budowanych w zakładach Lockheed Martina. Kolejny satelita oparty o tę platformę, Arabsat-6A, ma zostać wyniesiony w marcu w drugim starcie Falcona Heavy, nowej rakiety nośnej firmy SpaceX.

“To największy i najpotężniejszy komercyjny satelita komunikacyjny, którego dotychczas zbudowaliśmy” komentuje start HS4-SGS1 Guy Beutelschies, wicedyrektor Lockheed Martin ds. satelitów komercyjnych.

GSAT-31 został zbudowany przez Indyjską Agencję Kosmiczną (ISRO). Ważący ponad 2,5 tony satelita oparty o indyjską platformę I-2K ma świadczyć usługi telekomunikacyjne przez kolejne 15 lat. Zastąpi wyniesionego w 2007 roku Insata 4CR, który w wyniku awarii górnego stopnia rakiety trafił na orbitę niższą od planowanej i musiał zużyć więcej paliwa by trafić na orbitę geostacjonarną.

(SpaceNews, Gunter’s Space Page)
https://kosmonauta.net/2019/02/pierwszy-start-ariane-5-w-2019-roku/

Payload integration is complete for Arianespace’s year-opening Ariane 5 flight
January 31, 2019

(...) Next week’s launch is designated Flight VA247, marking the 247th using an Ariane family vehicle since this European series of launchers entered service in 1979. It kicks off another busy year of activity for Arianespace, which has the objective of performing as many as 12 missions during 2019 with its full launcher family – consisting of the heavy-lift Ariane 5, medium-lift Soyuz and lightweight Vega. (...)


The Ariane 5 payload fairing containing Flight VA247’s HS-4/SGS-1 satellite passenger is readied to be lowered over the GSAT-31 spacecraft – which previously was installed atop Ariane 5’s central core.


India’s GSAT-31 satellite is shown after its integration on the Ariane 5 launcher for Flight VA247 during preparation activity in the Spaceport’s Final Assembly Building.
http://www.arianespace.com/mission-update/payload-integration-is-complete-for-arianespaces-year-opening-ariane-5-flight/

A dual-passenger success: Ariane 5 delivers on Arianespace’s first launch of the year
February 5, 2019



(...) Israël noted that GSAT-31 was the 23rd ISRO satellite orbited by Arianespace and Ariane-series launchers, tracing the relationship back to India’s APPLE small experimental communications spacecraft, lofted in 1981 by an Ariane 1 version. (...)
http://www.arianespace.com/mission-update/ariane-5-va247-success/

Arianespace opens busy 2019 manifest with dual-satellite Ariane 5 launch
February 5, 2019 Stephen Clark

(...) Vaulting into a hazy, overcast evening sky with 2.9 million pounds of thrust, the Ariane 5 headed east from the European-run spaceport in South America, surpassed the speed of sound in less than a minute, and released its two side-mounted solid-fueled boosters around two-and-a-half minutes after liftoff.

Moments later, the Ariane 5’s payload shroud — made by Ruag in Switzerland — jettisoned to fall into the Atlantic Ocean, and the core stage engine shut down and separated nearly nine minutes into the flight. An upper stage HM7B engine fired more than 16 minutes to accelerate the Hellas-Sat 4/Saudi Geostationary Satellite 1 and GSAT 31 communications satellites into an elliptical geostationary transfer orbit ranging between 155 miles (250 kilometers) and 22,236 miles (35,786 kilometers) in altitude.

The Ariane 5 deployed the satellites one at a time, first releasing Hellas-Sat 4/SGS 1, then ejecting an adapter cover for separation of the GSAT 31 communications satellite more than 42 minutes after liftoff.

Each satellite will use on-board thrusters to circularize their orbits more than 22,000 miles over the equator, where their velocities will match the rate of Earth’s rotation, giving the spacecraft fixed coverage zones, with Hellas-Sat 4/SGS 1 covering the Middle East, Europe and Africa, and GSAT 31 over India and the Indian Ocean.

Arianespace, the French company responsible for launch activities at the Guiana Space Center, declared the launch a success, wrapping up the 103rd Ariane 5 flight since 1996, and the first this year.

The bigger of the two satellites launching Tuesday is a multi-use craft for King Abdulaziz City for Science and Technology, or KACST, a government research institute in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, and Hellas-Sat, a subsidiary of Arabsat headquartered in Cyprus.


The Hellas-Sat 4/SGS 1 communications satellite during ground testing. Credit: Lockheed Martin

Known by KACST and Hellas-Sat as Saudi Geostationary Satellite 1 and Hellas-Sat 4, respectively, the satellite was built by Lockheed Martin in Denver, then shipped to the defense contractor’s facility in Sunnyvale, California, for environmental testing before flying to French Guiana aboard a cargo plane in preparation for launch.

The Hellas-Sat 4/SGS 1 spacecraft is Lockheed Martin’s first commercial geostationary satellite to launch since 2012, representing the company’s return to the commercial market after a long emphasis on building satellites for the U.S. government.

Another Saudi-owend communications craft based on Lockheed Martin’s modernized A2100 spacecraft bus — Arabsat 6A — is scheduled for launch as soon as March aboard a SpaceX Falcon Heavy rocket from NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida.

The Hellas-Sat 4/SGS 1 spacecraft weighs 14,319 pounds (6,495 kilograms) fully fueled for launch, and it will ride in the upper position inside the Ariane 5 rocket’s Swiss-made payload fairing. On-board thrusters will raise the satellite’s orbit from the elliptical transfer orbit reachable by the Ariane 5, to a circular position at geostationary altitude over the equator at 39 degrees east longitude.

Designed for a lifetime of more than 15 years, Hellas-Sat 4/SGS 1 will provide Ka-band broadband Internet connectivity and other telecom services across Saudi Arabia and neighboring countries, including secure military communications for nations in the Gulf Cooperative Council, a group composed of Saudi Arabia, Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, and the United Arab Emirates.

The satellite’s Ku-band payload will be used by Hellas-Sat to beam direct-to-home television programming to parts of Europe, Africa and the Middle East.

“The Saudi Geostationary Satellite, SGS1, is a national satellite providing secure satellite communications in Ka-band for the government of Saudi Arabia,” said Badr Alsuwaidan, SGS 1 program director at KACST. “It provides 35 gigabits per second. It has coverage of the Middle East, Europe and North Africa, as well as a Ku-band payload for the Hellas-Sat subsidiary of Arabsat. SGS1 is a satellite that comes from the alliance, or the agreement, of KACST and Arabsat, who jointly contracted with Lockheed Martin to build geostationary satellites.”

Lockheed Martin also trained 15 Saudi engineers during the manufacturing of Hellas-Sat 4/SGS 1 as part of a transfer of know-how under company’s contract with KACST.

“The launch of Hellas-Sat 4 will increase our geostationary fleet to a number of three satellites,” said Kandeas Karantonis, Hellas-Sat 4 program manager at Hellas-Sat. “The Hellas-Sat payload will provide Ku coverage over Europe, the Middle East and South Africa. It will provide extensive redundancy and backup capacities to further secure DTH (direct-to-home) networks and customer base and provide competitive advantages to customers in Europe and other areas.

“We envision Hellas-Sat 4 to provide additional capacities for HD, 4K and free-to-air channels which will guarantee additional room for our existing and new customers to grow,” Karantonis said.

A Lockheed Martin spokesperson confirmed ground controllers acquired signals from the new spacecraft shortly after Tuesday’s launch, and had extended its power-generating solar panels.


Technicians work with the GSAT 31 spacecraft in a clean room at the Guiana Space Center. Credit: ESA/CNES/Arianespace – Photo Optique Video du CSG – P. Piron

India’s GSAT 31 communications satellite will ride into orbit inside a Sylda dual-payload structure in the lower position in the Ariane 5’s payload fairing.

The 5,590-pound (2,536-kilogram) satellite will maneuver into a geostationary orbital slot at 48 degrees east longitude for its planned 15-year mission providing Ku-band services to India and neighboring islands and oceans.

GSAT 31 will support communications networks, broadcast television programming, and provide cellular backhaul connectivity across its coverage zone, according to the Indian Space Research Organization, which built and owns the spacecraft.

Tuesday’s launch marked the first of up to 13 missions planned from French Guiana this year by Arianespace, which oversees Ariane 5, Soyuz and Vega rocket flights from French Guiana.

Arianespace logged 11 missions last year — six Ariane 5s, three launches by the Russian-built Soyuz booster, and two flights of the light-class solid-fueled Vega launcher.

This year, Arianespace officials foresee up to five Ariane 5 flights, each with two satellites heading for geostationary orbit more than 22,000 miles (nearly 35,000 kilometers) over the equator. There are up to five Vega launches on this year’s schedule at the Guiana Space Center — four using the current variant, plus the debut launch of the Vega-C rocket at the end of the year with enlarged solid-fueled booster stages.

Three Soyuz launches are scheduled this year from French Guiana — one with the first six satellites for OneWeb’s broadband network, another with four more O3b high-speed Internet satellites, and a mission late this year with an Italian radar observation craft and a European Space Agency telescope to study planets around other stars.

That brings the total number of flights planned at the Guiana Space Center this year to 13. One more Soyuz launch could take off this year from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan with another batch of OneWeb satellites, also through a contract with Arianespace.

Arianespace’s launch schedule this year — if achieved — would set a record for the most missions in a calendar year in the company’s history. It would also mark the highest number of Vega rocket launches in a year since that vehicle flew for the first time in 2012.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/02/05/arianespace-opens-busy-2019-manifest-with-dual-satellite-ariane-5-launch/
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/02/04/arianespace-preps-for-first-of-up-to-13-launches-planned-this-year/
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/02/05/va247-mission-status-center/

Arianespace launches Indian, Saudi telecom satellites in year’s first Ariane 5 mission
by Caleb Henry — February 5, 2019


Arianespace launched the first of five Ariane 5 missions planned for this year on Feb. 5. The company anticipates conducting 12 launches this year, with more possible based on OneWeb's launch schedule. Credit: Arianespace webcast.

WASHINGTON — European launch provider Arianespace completed the first Ariane 5 mission of the year Feb. 5, lofting two telecom satellites into geostationary transfer orbits.

The Ariane 5, Europe’s heavy-lift rocket, took off from Kourou, French Guiana, at 4:01 p.m. Eastern. Saudi Geostationary Satellite-1/Hellas Sat-4, a hefty 6,500-kilogram “condominium satellite,” carrying payloads for two operators, separated from the launcher’s upper stage after 27 minutes. GSAT-31, a 2,540-kilogram satellite for the Indian Space Research Organisation, separated 42 minutes after liftoff.

From geostationary transfer orbit, the satellites will use onboard propulsion to circularize into their nominal orbits 36,000 kilometers above the Earth.

The launch is particularly significant for Lockheed Martin, as SaudiGeoSat-1/Hellas Sat-4 is the first commercial satellite to use the company’s modernized LM2100 platform.

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia-based Arabsat purchased the satellite, which is divided into SaudiGeoSat-1 for KACST, the King Abdulaziz City for Science and Technology, and Hellas Sat-4 for Arabsat’s subsidiary Hellas Sat of Greece and Cyprus.

Lockheed Martin said last year it had invested around $300 million on a tech refresh for the platform to increase its competitiveness in the geostationary satellite market. The LM2100 features more than two dozen upgrades, including new avionics, flexible solar arrays and a reprogrammable mission processor.

In a post-launch speech, Guy Beutelschies, Lockheed Martin’s vice president of commercial satellite solutions, described SaudiGeoSat-1/Hellas Sat-4 as the “largest and most powerful commercial communications satellite that we’ve ever built.”

SaudiGeoSat-1 carries a Ka-band payload for connectivity services across the Gulf Cooperative Council region. Hellas Sat-4 features Ku-band capacity covering Europe, the Middle East and South Africa. The so-called condosat has a design life of 15 years, with enough fuel onboard to last for 23 years.

Arabsat has a second LM2100 satellite, Arabsat-6A, slated to launch later this year on a SpaceX Falcon Heavy rocket.

GSAT-31 was built by ISRO, and is designed to last more than 15 years, though the operator did not specify by how much. Geostationary communications satellites are typically designed to last 15 years, but it is not uncommon for them to continue to function for several additional years.

GSAT-31 will cover the Indian subcontinent with Ku-band beams for television broadcasting, cellular backhaul and very small aperture terminal connectivity. The satellite joins ISRO’s fleet of 18 communications satellites, providing continuity of service for the Insat-4CR and Insat-4A, according to the agency.

Arianespace’s next launch is a Soyuz mission from French Guiana with the first six low-Earth-orbit broadband satellites for OneWeb. Stéphane Israël, Arianespace CEO, said in a speech following today’s Ariane 5 launch that the OneWeb mission is tentatively planned for Feb. 22. That mission slipped three days after the discovery of a technical issue with the Soyuz rocket.

Arianespace anticipates launching at least 12 times this year, of which five missions are Ariane 5 dual launches with two satellites each.
https://spacenews.com/arianespace-launches-indian-saudi-telecom-satellites-in-years-first-ariane-5-mission/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/02/ariane-5-hellas-sat-4-saudigeosat-1-gsat-31-launch/
http://www.forum.kosmonauta.net/index.php?topic=3368.msg128323#msg128323

https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/hellassat-4-saudigeosat-1.htm
https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/gsat-31.htm
« Ostatnia zmiana: Luty 10, 2019, 07:34 wysłana przez Orionid »

Offline astropl

  • Moderator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 4158
  • Zmieściłem się w Sojuzie :)
    • Loty Kosmiczne
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #78 dnia: Luty 06, 2019, 21:57 »
A teraz przed nami aż dwa tygodnie bez rakiet... :(

Może niekoniecznie - chyba wczoraj odnotowaliśmy kolejny start z Iranu. Zakończony - jakżeby inaczej - niepowodzeniem.
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

Offline astropl

  • Moderator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 4158
  • Zmieściłem się w Sojuzie :)
    • Loty Kosmiczne
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #79 dnia: Luty 06, 2019, 21:57 »

STYCZEŃ 2019

10    17:11:05          Xichang 2         CZ-3B/G2             Zhongxing-2D
11    15:31:33          Vandenberg 4E     Falcon-9R            Iridium-NEXT x 10
15    00:30             Semnan 2          Simorgh              Payam-e Amirkabir
18    00:50:20          Kagoshima M       Epsilon              RAPIS-1, RISESAT, ALE-1, MicroDragon,
                                                               OrigamiSat-1, Aoba VELOX-IV, NEXUS
19    19:10             Vandenberg 6      Delta-4H             NRO L-71 (Imp. Crystal Block 5 #1)
21    05:42:21          Jiuquan           CZ-11                Jilin Lincao-1, Jilin Lincao-2,
                                                               Lingque-1A, Xiaoxiang-1 03
24    18:07             Sriharikota F     PSLV-DL              Microsat-R, Kalamsat v2

LUTY 2018

05    21:01             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          HS4-SGS1, GSAT-31
05    ??:??             Semnan 1          Safir-1B             Dousti
__________________________________________________________________________________________
19    01:58             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9R            PSN-6, Beresheet, Spaceflight GTO 1
21    16:47             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1b           EgyptSat-B
22    21:37             Kourou ELS        Sojuz-ST-B/Fregat-M  OneWeb x 6, makieta x 4
2?    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       R3D2
??    ??:??             Xichang           CZ-?                 Beidou-2 G8
??    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    balast, ? x ?
??    ??:??             Xichang           CZ-3A                Beidou-3 I1Q

MARZEC 2018

02    07:45             KSC 39A           Falcon-9R            Dragon 2 DM-1
09    01:50:35          Kourou Z          Vega                 PRISMA
13    22:58-23:58       Canaveral 37B     Delta-4M+(5,4)       WGS-10
14    19:14             Bajkonur 1/5      Sojuz-FG             Sojuz MS-12
26    ??:??             Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STB/Fregat-MT  O3b x 4
??    ??:??             KSC 39A           Falcon Heavy         Arabsat-6A
??    ??:??             Vandenberg 4E     Falcon-9R            Radarsat C-1, 2, 3
??    ??:??             Sriharikota       PSLV                 EMIsat, 30 x ?
??    ??:??             Sriharikota       PSLV                 Cartosat-3, Nemo-AM
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ISILaunch x ?, Outernet-1, -2, -3
??    ??:??             Canaveral 13/31   L-1011/Pegasus-XL    ICON
« Ostatnia zmiana: Luty 06, 2019, 22:16 wysłana przez astropl »
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

Online Orionid

  • Weteran
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 8302
  • Very easy - Harrison Schmitt
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #80 dnia: Luty 08, 2019, 23:36 »
Kolejna porażka Iranu
  05.02. z Semnan wystartowała RN Safir-1B z satelitą Dousti. Miał on zostać umieszczony na orbicie
o przybliżonych parametrach: hp=250 km, ha=250 km, i=56° (?). Start zakończył się niepowodzeniem,
prawdopodobnie we wczesnej fazie pracy pierwszego stopnia.

http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n190201.htm#02

Drugi nieudany start kosmiczny z Iranu w 2019
BY MICHAŁ MOROZ ON 8 LUTEGO 2019


Przygotowania do lotu rakiety Safir-1B na zdjęciach satelitarnych / Planet

Trzy tygodnie po nieudanym starcie rakiety Simorgh z satelitą Payam-e Amirkabir Irańczycy ponieśli kolejną porażkę. Start rakiety Safir-1B z 6 lutego z satelitą Dousti również się nie powiódł.

Start rakiety z bazy wojskowej w Semnan miał wynieść satelitę obserwacyjnego Dousti (دوستى po persku przyjaźń) na niską orbitę okołoziemską na wysokość między 250 a 310 km. Inne źródła wspominały o orbicie na wysokości 500 kilometrów. Ważący 52 kilogramy satelita obserwacyjny został zbudowany przez teherański Sharif University of Technology i miał wykonywać zdjęcia z rozdzielczością 30 metrów na piksel.


Satelita Dousti / Farsnews

Pierwsze informacje twierdzą, że do awarii rakiety nośnej doszło tuż po starcie. Safir-1B to dwustopniowa rakieta nośna napędzana na paliwo ciekłe, będąca w stanie wynieść kilkadziesiąt kilogramów ładunku na niską orbitę okołoziemską. Rozwój rakiety odbywał się przy pomocy Korei Północnej, która przekazała część swojego doświadczenia technologicznego Iranowi.

Ostatni udany irański start orbitalny odbył się w lutym 2015 roku, gdy umieszczono na orbicie satelitę Fadżr. W kwietniu 2016 roku w locie suborbitalnym Iran przetestował pierwszy stopień rakiety Simorgh.

(NASASpaceflight, Polskie Forum Astronautyczne, The Iran Project, National Public Radio)
https://kosmonauta.net/2019/02/drugi-nieudany-start-kosmiczny-z-iranu-w-2019/

Second Iranian satellite launch attempt in a month fails
February 11, 2019 Stephen Clark


File photo of Iran’s Safir rocket on its launch pad before a previous mission. Credit: Iranian Defense Ministry

(...) Images of the launch pad in north-central Iran taken by orbiting satellites owned by U.S. companies suggest a rocket launch occurred last week, but the U.S. military’s catalog of space objects registered no new spacecraft in orbit. A satellite launch attempt was expected in recent weeks based on statements from Iran’s government and observations of increasing activity at the launch site.

One image taken by DigitalGlobe’s WorldView 3 Earth observation satellite Feb. 5 shows launch preparations at the site in full swing, with the shadow of a rocket visible at the spaceport in Iran’s Semnan’s province. Another pass by WorldView 3 over the launch base Feb. 6 produced an image showing burn scars at the circular launch pad, and a nearby stream of runoff, likely from post-launch wash-down activities.

A fleet of Earth-imaging satellites owned by Planet also monitored launch preparations at the Iranian spaceport. An image taken Jan. 21 shows a freshly-painted launch pad, and another from Planet on Feb. 6 shows scorch marks, like DigitalGlobe’s observations.

DigitalGlobe and Planet sell their imagery to the U.S. government, which uses the data to supplement pictures captured by government-owned National Reconnaissance Office spy satellites, whose capabilities and high-resolution images are classified. (...)

Analysts believe the launch likely carried the Dousti microsatellite aboard a Safir booster, a smaller cousin of the Simorgh rocket that faltered during a launch Jan. 15 with the Payam-e Amirkabir imaging satellite. Dousti, which means “friendship” in Persian, was billed as a 114-pound (52-kilogram) remote sensing satellite in Iranian news reports ahead of the launch.

Iran’s information and communications minister, Mohammad Javad Azari Jahromi, said Feb. 4 that Dousti’s launch was expected soon, the last in a series of government announcements in recent weeks about the planned launch. None of the official statements indicated when the launch would occur.

Russia’s RIA Novosti news agency reported Iran’s deputy defense minister said that a launch last week delivered its payload into orbit, but the lack of any new satellites in the U.S. military’s public catalog of artificial space objects indicates the rocket failed before obtaining the speed required to enter orbit. Iranian officials acknowledged the Jan. 15 launch failure.

David Schmerler, a senior research associate at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies, believes the evidence of an Iranian launch observed by Planet and DigitalGlobe was a failed attempt to place Dousti into orbit. It used the same launch pad as previous Safir rockets that successfully placed Iranian satellites into orbit. (...)
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/02/11/second-iranian-satellite-launch-attempt-in-a-month-fails/

https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/dousti.htm
« Ostatnia zmiana: Luty 13, 2019, 05:47 wysłana przez Orionid »

Offline kanarkusmaximus

  • Administrator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 18473
  • Ja z tym nie mam nic wspólnego!
    • Kosmonauta.net
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #81 dnia: Luty 09, 2019, 16:25 »
Czy mamy wątek o najbliższym starcie Falcona 9? :) To za półtora tygodnia!

Offline mss

  • Weteran
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 4325
  • Space is not only about science, it is a vision,
    • Astronauci i ich loty...
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #82 dnia: Luty 09, 2019, 20:03 »
Intel Core i5-2320 3GHz/8GB RAM/AMD Radeon HD 7700 Series/HD 1 TB/Sony DVD ROM...

Offline kanarkusmaximus

  • Administrator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 18473
  • Ja z tym nie mam nic wspólnego!
    • Kosmonauta.net
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #83 dnia: Luty 09, 2019, 22:49 »
Rzeczywiście jest! :) Dzięki za wskazanie wątku!

Online Orionid

  • Weteran
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 8302
  • Very easy - Harrison Schmitt
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #84 dnia: Luty 13, 2019, 06:22 »
Watch a spectacular slow-motion replay of last week’s Ariane 5 launch
February 11, 2019 Stephen Clark

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YEaZhGIhfzg" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YEaZhGIhfzg</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YEaZhGIhfzg


Credit: ESA/CNES/Arianespace – Photo Optique Video du CSG – JM Guillon

https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/02/11/watch-a-spectacular-slow-motion-replay-of-last-weeks-ariane-5-launch/

Offline kanarkusmaximus

  • Administrator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 18473
  • Ja z tym nie mam nic wspólnego!
    • Kosmonauta.net
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #85 dnia: Luty 14, 2019, 23:50 »
Nieśmiało się spytam - nie ma żadnych zmian w planie na luty ze startami?

Offline astropl

  • Moderator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 4158
  • Zmieściłem się w Sojuzie :)
    • Loty Kosmiczne
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #86 dnia: Luty 15, 2019, 07:08 »
Oczywiście, że są, tylko chwilowo jestem zawalony pracą, może wieczorem wykroję trochę czasu.
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

Offline kanarkusmaximus

  • Administrator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 18473
  • Ja z tym nie mam nic wspólnego!
    • Kosmonauta.net
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #87 dnia: Wczoraj o 19:28 »
Oczywiście, że są, tylko chwilowo jestem zawalony pracą, może wieczorem wykroję trochę czasu.

Czekamy na listę! ;)

Offline astropl

  • Moderator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 4158
  • Zmieściłem się w Sojuzie :)
    • Loty Kosmiczne
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #88 dnia: Wczoraj o 23:10 »

STYCZEŃ 2019

10    17:11:05          Xichang 2         CZ-3B/G2             Zhongxing-2D
11    15:31:33          Vandenberg 4E     Falcon-9R            Iridium-NEXT x 10
15    00:30             Semnan 2          Simorgh              Payam-e Amirkabir
18    00:50:20          Kagoshima M       Epsilon              RAPIS-1, RISESAT, ALE-1, MicroDragon,
                                                               OrigamiSat-1, Aoba VELOX-IV, NEXUS
19    19:10             Vandenberg 6      Delta-4H             NRO L-71 (Imp. Crystal Block 5 #1)
21    05:42:21          Jiuquan           CZ-11                Jilin Lincao-1, Jilin Lincao-2,
                                                               Lingque-1A, Xiaoxiang-1 03
24    18:07             Sriharikota F     PSLV-DL              Microsat-R, Kalamsat v2

LUTY 2018

05    21:01             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          HS4-SGS1, GSAT-31
05    ??:??             Semnan 1          Safir-1B             Dousti
__________________________________________________________________________________________
21    16:47             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1b           EgyptSat-B
22    01:45-02:17       Canaveral 40      Falcon-9R            PSN-6, Beresheet, Spaceflight GTO 1
26    21:37             Kourou ELS        Sojuz-ST-B/Fregat-M  OneWeb x 6, makieta x 4
2?    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       R3D2
??    ??:??             Xichang 3         CZ-3C                Beidou-2 G8
??    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    balast, ? x ?
??    ??:??             Xichang 2         CZ-3A                Beidou-3 I1Q

MARZEC 2018

02    07:48             KSC 39A           Falcon-9R            Dragon 2 DM-1
09    ??:??             Xichang           XZ-3B/G2             Zhongxing-6C
13    22:58-23:58       Canaveral 37B     Delta-4M+(5,4)       WGS-10
14    19:14             Bajkonur 1/5      Sojuz-FG             Sojuz MS-12
14    ??:??             Sriharikota       PSLV-QL              EMIsat, 30 x ?
15    01:50:35          Kourou Z          Vega                 PRISMA
26    ??:??             Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STB/Fregat-MT  O3b x 4
??    ??:??             KSC 39A           Falcon Heavy         Arabsat-6A
??    ??:??             Vandenberg 4E     Falcon-9R            Radarsat C-1, 2, 3
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ISILaunch x ?, Outernet-1, -2, -3
??    ??:??             Canaveral 13/31   L-1011/Pegasus-XL    ICON
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

Offline kanarkusmaximus

  • Administrator
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 18473
  • Ja z tym nie mam nic wspólnego!
    • Kosmonauta.net
Odp: Starty rakiet (I kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #89 dnia: Wczoraj o 23:24 »
Dzięki za aktualizację! Warto się przyjrzeć zmianom w grafiku startów.