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Offline astropl

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #30 dnia: Listopad 04, 2019, 21:27 »

PAŹDZIERNIK 2019

04    18:51             Taiyuan 9         CZ-3C                Gaofen-10[R]
09    10:17:56          Bajkonur 200/39   Proton-M/Briz-M      Eutelsat 5 West B, MEV-1
11    01:30-03:00       Canaveral 13/31   L-1011/Pegasus-XL    ICON
17    01:22             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       Palisade Demo-1
17    15:21:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             TJ-4

LISTOPAD 2019

02    13:59:46          Wallops 0A        Antares-230          Cygnus-12
03    03:22:39          Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                Gaofen-7, Jingzhi 1, Jifeng,
                                                               Sudan Scientific Experimental Satellite 1
04    17:43:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             Beidou-IGSO-3
__________________________________________________________________________________________
06    03:30-04:00       Jiuquan           KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02A
10    09:30             Jiuquan           KZ-1A                KL-Alpha A, B
11   ~15:00             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
19    ??:??             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  OneWeb x 34
20    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV                 Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock x 12
22    21:08             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
24   ~01:00             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1a/Fregat    Kosmos (Nejtron)
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, Discovery, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A,
                                                               NOOR-1B, SMOG-P, TRSI Sat
??    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    MiniCarb, PAN A, PAN B, STP-27VP (x 8?)
??    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
??    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

01    11:29             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
02    ??:??             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
04    17:48             KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Dragon-19
01-07 ??:??             Jiuquan 43/94     CZ-2D                ETRSS-1
0?    ??:??             Sriharikota F     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR1, iQPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4
16    00:10-01:38       KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Kacific-1
17    08:54:20          Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STA/Fregat-M   CSG-1, CHEOPS, ANGELS, EyeSat, OPS-SAT,
                                                               Open Cosmos x 4, ELO
17   ~12:45             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
20-31 ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
25    ??:??             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
3D    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR2, Kleos x 4, Lemur x ?
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     ?
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       MCNAIR
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

Online Orionid

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #31 dnia: Listopad 05, 2019, 06:38 »
Następny chiński start
  04.11. o 17:43:04,482 z Xichang wystrzelona została RN CZ-3B/G2, która wyniosła na orbitę satelitę Beidou-IGSO-3.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191101.htm#05

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i6yQEJHnxxc" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i6yQEJHnxxc</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i6yQEJHnxxc

China launches new BeiDou satellite
Source: Xinhua| 2019-11-05 09:42:51|Editor: huaxia


A new satellite of the BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) is launched from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center in southwest China's Sichuan Province, Nov. 5, 2019. (Photo by Liu Xu/Xinhua)

XICHANG, Nov. 5, 2019 (Xinhua) -- China sent a new satellite of the BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) into space from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center in Sichuan Province at 1:43 a.m. Tuesday.

Launched on a Long March-3B carrier rocket, it is the 49th satellite of the BDS satellite family and the 24th satellite of the BDS-3 system.

It also marked that a total of three BDS-3 satellites have been sent into the inclined geosynchronous Earth orbit.



A new satellite of the BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) is launched from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center, Nov. 5, 2019. (Photo by Liu Xu/Xinhua)

The launch was the 317th mission for the Long March series of carrier rockets.

The new satellites and the carrier rocket were developed by the China Academy of Space Technology and the China Academy of Launch Vehicle Technology, under the China Aerospace Science and Technology Corporation.

China will launch another six BDS-3 satellites to complete the BDS global network.
http://www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-11/05/c_138529264.htm

Another Beidou satellite launched by China
November 4, 2019 Stephen Clark

(...) The satellite launched Monday is the 49th Beidou spacecraft launched since 2000, a number that includes earlier-generation satellites that are no longer operating. It’s the 24th third-generation Beidou satellite launched.

The Beidou system started providing navigation service over the Asia-Pacific region in 2012, and China says the network will be ready for global coverage in 2020.

China’s state-run Xinhua news agency said the country will launch six more Beidou satellites to complete the global network.

The next pair of Beidou satellites heading to medium Earth orbit could launch on a Long March 3B flight later this month.

Monday’s mission was China’s 24th space launch attempt so far this year. Two of those flights failed to reach orbit.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/11/04/another-beidou-satellite-launched-by-china/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/11/long-march-3b-beidou-3i3-igso-3/

https://www.forum.kosmonauta.net/index.php?topic=3780.msg137875#msg137875

BD-3 I3 (Beidou 49)  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/bd-3i-2.htm
« Ostatnia zmiana: Listopad 10, 2019, 21:46 wysłana przez Orionid »

Offline astropl

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #32 dnia: Listopad 10, 2019, 21:12 »

PAŹDZIERNIK 2019

04    18:51             Taiyuan 9         CZ-3C                Gaofen-10[R]
09    10:17:56          Bajkonur 200/39   Proton-M/Briz-M      Eutelsat 5 West B, MEV-1
11    01:30-03:00       Canaveral 13/31   L-1011/Pegasus-XL    ICON
17    01:22             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       Palisade Demo-1
17    15:21:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             TJ-4

LISTOPAD 2019

02    13:59:46          Wallops 0A        Antares-230          Cygnus-12
03    03:22:39          Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                Gaofen-7, Jingzhi 1, Jifeng,
                                                               Sudan Scientific Experimental Satellite 1
04    17:43:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             Beidou-IGSO-3
__________________________________________________________________________________________
11    14:56-15:07       Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
19    ??:??             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  OneWeb x 34
20    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV                 Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock x 12
22    21:08             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
24   ~01:00             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
24/25 ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satmm ALE-2
25    03:30-04:00       Jiuquan           KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02A
27    09:30             Jiuquan           KZ-1A                KL-Alpha A, B
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1a/Fregat    Kosmos (Nejtron)
??    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
??    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

01    11:29             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
04    17:48             KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Dragon-19
01-07 ??:??             Jiuquan 43/94     CZ-2D                ETRSS-1
0?    ??:??             Sriharikota F     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR1, iQPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4
10    ??:??             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
16    00:10-01:38       KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Kacific-1
17    08:54:20          Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STA/Fregat-M   CSG-1, CHEOPS, ANGELS, EyeSat, OPS-SAT,
                                                               Open Cosmos x 4, ELO
17   ~12:45             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
20-31 ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
25    ??:??             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
2P    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    MiniCarb, PAN A, PAN B, STP-27VP (x 8?)
3D    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR2, Kleos x 4, Lemur x ?
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     ?
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       MCNAIR
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

Offline Adam.Przybyla

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #33 dnia: Listopad 11, 2019, 14:52 »
https://forum.nasaspaceflight.com/index.php?topic=49455.0
cos chinskiego i to niskich lotow;-) 
"My eyes shine up whenever the Chinese plan to launch something strange. Now there's one tmr ~0630 UTC from Taiyuan where we don't know the rocket (LM-6? 2D?), we don't know the payload and we don't know why it's going to a low incl. orbit!
"
https://twitter.com/Cosmic_Penguin/status/1193884069186035712 - zrodlo
Z powazaniem
                         Adam Przybyla
https://twitter.com/AdamPrzybyla
JID: adam.przybyla@gmail.com

Polskie Forum Astronautyczne

Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #33 dnia: Listopad 11, 2019, 14:52 »

Offline ah

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #34 dnia: Listopad 13, 2019, 18:30 »
Chińska niespodzianka:
http://www.parabolicarc.com/2019/11/13/china-launches-6-satellites-on-two-rockets-within-3-hours/

KZ-1A:
<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CNI5Hd2a0vs" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CNI5Hd2a0vs</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CNI5Hd2a0vs

CZ-6:
<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i5HtV6r49-g" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i5HtV6r49-g</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i5HtV6r49-g


Offline astropl

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #35 dnia: Listopad 13, 2019, 23:03 »

PAŹDZIERNIK 2019

04    18:51             Taiyuan 9         CZ-3C                Gaofen-10[R]
09    10:17:56          Bajkonur 200/39   Proton-M/Briz-M      Eutelsat 5 West B, MEV-1
11    01:30-03:00       Canaveral 13/31   L-1011/Pegasus-XL    ICON
17    01:22             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       Palisade Demo-1
17    15:21:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             TJ-4

LISTOPAD 2019

02    13:59:46          Wallops 0A        Antares-230          Cygnus-12
03    03:22:39          Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                Gaofen-7, Jingzhi 1, Jifeng,
                                                               Sudan Scientific Experimental Satellite 1
04    17:43:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             Beidou-IGSO-3
11    14:56:00          Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
13    03:40             Jiuquan 43/95     KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02A
13    06:35:14          Taiyuan 16        CZ-6                 Ningxia-1 x 5
__________________________________________________________________________________________
15    ??:??             Jiuquan 43/94     CZ-2D                ?

22    21:08             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
23   ~01:00             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
24/25 ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satmm ALE-2
27    04:00             Sriharikota S     PSLV-XL              Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock x 12
27    09:30             Jiuquan           KZ-1A                KL-Alpha A, B
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1a/Fregat    Kosmos (Nejtron)
??    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
??    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

01    11:29             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
04    17:48             KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Dragon-19
0?    ??:??             Sriharikota F     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR1, iQPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4
10    ??:??             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
16    00:10-01:38       KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Kacific-1
17    03:21             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                CBERS-4A
17    08:54:20          Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STA/Fregat-M   CSG-1, CHEOPS, ANGELS, EyeSat, OPS-SAT,
                                                               Open Cosmos x 4, ELO
17   ~12:45             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
20-31 ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
25    ??:??             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
2P    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    MiniCarb, PAN A, PAN B, STP-27VP (x 8?)
3D    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR2, Kleos x 4, Lemur x ?
??    ??:??             Jiuquan 43/94     CZ-2D                ETRSS-1, MN50-01, MN10-03, MN10-04
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     ?
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       MCNAIR
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #36 dnia: Listopad 13, 2019, 23:25 »
Dziś Chiny sobie nieźle pofruwały z dwoma startami w mniej niż 3 godziny!

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #37 dnia: Listopad 15, 2019, 07:42 »
Chińska ofensywa trwa
  13.11. o 03:40 z z Jiuquan wystrzelona została RN KZ-1A, która wyniosła na orbitę o parametrach: hp=531 km, ha=547 km.
i=97,54º satelitę teledetekcyjnego Jilin-1 Gaofen-02A.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191101.htm#08

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CNI5Hd2a0vs" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CNI5Hd2a0vs</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CNI5Hd2a0vs

China launches new remote-sensing satellite
Source: Xinhua| 2019-11-13 15:30:51|Editor: ZX


Remote sensing satellite Jilin-1 Gaofen 02A is launched with Kuaizhou-1A (KZ-1A) carrier rocket from the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in Jiuquan, northwest China's Gansu Province, Nov. 13, 2019. (Photo by Wang Jiangbo/Xinhua)

JIUQUAN, Nov. 13 (Xinhua) -- China sent a new remote sensing satellite into planned orbit from the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in northwest China on Wednesday.

The Jilin-1 Gaofen 02A, which belongs to the Jilin-1 satellite family, was launched by Kuaizhou-1A (KZ-1A), a carrier rocket at 11:40 a.m. (Beijing Time).

KZ-1A is a low-cost solid-fuel carrier rocket with high reliability and a short preparation period. The rocket, developed by a company under the China Aerospace Science and Industry Corporation, is mainly used to launch low-orbit microsatellites.

Wednesday's launch was the second mission of the KZ-1A rocket in 2019. It had previously completed three commercial launches from January 2017 to August 2019.

The Jilin-1 Gaofen 02A satellite is a new optical remote sensing satellite independently developed by Chang Guang Satellite Technology Co., Ltd., featuring high resolution, wide width and high-speed data transmission.

It will form a network with 13 previously launched Jilin-1 satellites, providing remote sensing data and services in fields like agriculture, forestry, resource and environment.
http://www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-11/13/c_138551735.htm

Two Chinese satellite launchers lift off three hours apart
November 13, 2019 Stephen Clark


A solid-fueled Kuaizhou 1A rocket launched from the Jiuquan space base in northwestern China’s Inner Mongolia region at 0340 GMT Wednesday (10:40 p.m. EST Tuesday). Credit: Xinhua

Chinese rockets performed two satellite delivery missions in a three-hour span Wednesday, carrying a commercial Earth-imaging satellite and five mysterious surveillance payloads into orbit.

The launches originated from two separate spaceports in northern China, using a light-class solid-fueled Kuaizhou 1A launcher and a liquid-fueled Long March 6 rocket, according to Chinese state media reports.

The back-to-back launches carried different missions into orbit, and were not originally planned to occur on the same day. Officials aborted a Kuaizhou 1A launch attempt last month for unspecified technical reasons.

The four-stage Kuaizhou 1A rocket — the fourth of its type — blasted off from the Jiuquan space base in northwestern China at 0340 GMT Wednesday (10:40 p.m. EST Tuesday), Chinese state media said.

Liftoff occurred at 11:40 a.m. Beijing time.

The government-run Xinhua news agency reported the Kuaizhou 1A rocket carried a commercial Earth observation satellite for Chang Guang Satellite Technology Co. Ltd., a commercial spinoff of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The Jilin 1 Gaofen 02A spacecraft is the 14th satellite to join Chang Guang’s Jilin 1 remote sensing constellation since 2015.

Chang Guang’s observation platforms are designed to collect high-definition video, color pictures, and detailed hyperspectral imagery of Earth, providing information to the Chinese military, civilian agencies and commercial users.

The Kuaizhou 1A rocket is managed by Expace, a commercially-oriented subsidiary of the China Aerospace Science and Industry Corp., the biggest Chinese state-backed aerospace contractor. Technical details of the Kuaizhou 1A launcher, capable of injecting 440 pounds (200 kilograms) of payload to a 435-mile-high (700-kilometer) orbit, have not been released by Chinese authorities, but the rocket is likely based on modified Chinese ballistic missile technology.

U.S. military tracking data indicated the Kuaizhou 1A rocket released the Jilin 1 Gaofen 02A spacecraft in an polar orbit approximately 330 miles (535 kilometers) above Earth, with an inclination of 97.5 degrees to the equator.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/11/13/two-chinese-satellite-launchers-lift-off-three-hours-apart/

China carries out 2 orbital launches inside 3 hours
by Andrew Jones — November 13, 2019

HELSINKI — China launched six remote sensing satellites into orbit with two launches inside three hours from sites in north China.

A commercial Kuaizhou-1A solid rocket lifted off from a transporter erector launcher at the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center, northwest China, at 10:40 p.m. Eastern Tuesday.

The payload was the Jilin-1 Gaofen-2A optical Earth observation satellite for Changguang Satellite Technology Co. Ltd., a commercial offshoot of the state-owned Changchun Institute of Optics, Fine Mechanics and Physics under the Chinese Academy of Sciences.

The 230-kilogram satellite has a full color resolution of better than 0.75m, multi-spectral resolution better than 3m, and swarth width greater than 40km, according to CGST.

China developing its Earth observation capabilities both on the national level and on the provincial level, says Alexandre Najjar, a space industry analyst at Euroconsult.

“In addition to the Jilin constellation, which is partly financed by the Jilin Provincial Government, the Hainan EO smallsat constellation is sponsored by the Hainan Provincial Government,” notes Najjar, adding that Henan Province has agreed to a deal with Tencent-funded Satellogic which enables Chinese data science company ABDAS to task its satellites on a “constellation as a service” business model.

“In all three cases, the Provincial Government is expected to use the collected data both for its own use, but also for commercial purposes, in order to develop the local economy,” says Najjar.

The launch vehicle belongs to Expace, a commercial subsidiary of the China Aerospace Science and Industry Corporation (CASIC), a giant defense contractor and missile maker.

The Kuaizhou-1A, understood to be derived from missile technology, consists of three solid stages and a liquid propellant upper stage, and is capable of lofting a 200-kilogram payload into a 700-kilometer sun-synchronous orbit (SSO).

The Kuaizhou-1A has now carried out four commercial launches, following a mission late august. A larger Kuaizhou-11 solid launcher has been slated for a test flight since 2018 is yet to fly.
https://spacenews.com/china-carries-out-2-orbital-launches-inside-3-hours/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/11/kuaizhou-1a-launches-jilin-1-gaofen-2a/

https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/jilin-1-highresolution-03a.htm

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« Odpowiedź #38 dnia: Listopad 15, 2019, 07:42 »
Jeszcze jeden start z Chin
  13.11. o 06:35:14 z Taiyuan wystrzelona została RN CZ-6, która wyniosła na orbitę o parametrach: hp=? km, ha=? km, i=40º
5 satelitów teledetekcyjnych Ningxia-1.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191101.htm#09

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AK3U9cobIX8" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AK3U9cobIX8</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AK3U9cobIX8

China sends five satellites into orbit via single rocket
Source: Xinhua| 2019-11-13 16:59:47|Editor: ZX


The five new remote-sensing Ningxia-1 satellites are launched by a Long March-6 carrier rocket from the Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in north China's Shanxi Province on Nov. 13, 2019. The five Ningxia-1 satellites were sent into planned orbit here on Wednesday. The satellites are part of a commercial satellite project invested by the Ningxia Jingui Information Technology Co., Ltd. and will be mainly used for remote sensing detection. (Photo by Zheng Taotao/Xinhua)

TAIYUAN, Nov. 13 (Xinhua) -- Five new remote-sensing satellites were sent into planned orbit from the Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in north China's Shanxi Province Wednesday.

The five Ningxia-1 satellites were launched by a Long March-6 carrier rocket at 2:35 p.m. (Beijing Time).

The satellites are part of a commercial satellite project invested by the Ningxia Jingui Information Technology Co., Ltd. and will be mainly used for remote sensing detection.

The satellites and carrier rocket were developed by the DFH Satellite Co., Ltd. and the Shanghai Academy of Spaceflight Technology.

Wednesday's launch was the 318th mission for the Long March series carrier rockets.
http://www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-11/13/c_138552029.htm

Two Chinese satellite launchers lift off three hours apart
November 13, 2019 Stephen Clark


A Long March 6 rocket lifted off from the Taiyuan space center at 0635 GMT (1:35 a.m. EST) Wednesday, the second of two Chinese launches to occur in a three-hour span. Credit: Xinhua

A separate Chinese launch crew working at the Taiyuan space center — roughly 600 miles (1,000 kilometers) east of Jiuquan — prepared a Long March 6 rocket for liftoff at 0635 GMT (1:35 a.m. EST) Wednesday.

After climbing away from its launch pad at Taiyuan, located in northern China’s Shanxi province, the three-stage Long March 6 rocket was expected to head toward the southeast, according to pre-launch airspace warning notices released by the Chinese government.

China’s official Xinhua news agency said the launch was successful, delivering five Ningxia 1 satellites to orbit for a “remote sensing detection” mission. The five spacecraft “are part of a commercial satellite project invested by the Ningxia Jingui Information Technology Co. Ltd.,” Xinhua said.

The Ningxia 1 satellites were developed by DFH Satellite Co. Ltd., an entity within China’s state-owned aerospace apparatus specializing in the production of small spacecraft platforms.

Previous information released on the Ningxia 1 satellites suggest the spacecraft are designed for a signals intelligence mission.

The 95-foot-tall (29-meter) Long March 6 rocket is one of three new Long March-series satellite launchers debuted since 2015. Wednesday’s mission marked the third launch of a Long March 6 booster.

The Long March 6 is capable of hauling up more than a ton of payload into a sun-synchronous orbit a few hundred miles in altitude, a popular destination for many Earth observation satellites.

The Long March 6’s first stage is powered by a kerosene-fueled YF-100 main engine, a staged combustion powerplant Chinese engineers have worked on since 2000. The engine generates approximately 120 metric tons, or 264,000 pounds, of thrust. A YF-115 engine provides propulsion for the Long March 6 second stage.

The YF-100 and YF-115 engines are the same new-generation powerplants used on China’s bigger Long March 5 and Long March 7 rockets.

Liquid-fueled thrusters on the Long March 6’s third stage guide the rocket’s payloads into their targeted orbits for deployment.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/11/13/two-chinese-satellite-launchers-lift-off-three-hours-apart/

China carries out 2 orbital launches inside 3 hours
by Andrew Jones — November 13, 2019

Long March 6 makes third flight

The second Chinese launch of the day took place at Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in northern China, at 1:25 a.m. Eastern Wednesday.

A three-stage Long March 6 carried five satellites named Ningxia-1, described in Chinese press reports as being mainly for remote sensing, into low Earth orbit.

The Earth observation project is backed investment from provincial company Ningxia Jingui Information Technology Co. Ltd. The satellites were developed by Aerospace Dongfanghong Satellite Co., Ltd., a subsidiary of the China Academy of Space Technology.

The Ningxia-1 satellites bear the name of Ningxia Hui Autonomous Region, northwest China. No further payload information was immediately available.

The China Aerospace Science and Technology Corporation (CASC) stated that the Long March 6 underwent modifications for the launch.

The launcher uses kerosene and liquid oxygen propellant for its first two stages and was designed by the Shanghai Academy of Spaceflight Technology. SAST is also developing a Long March 6 variant which will be capable of vertical takeoff and vertical landing.

A new batch of Long March 6 launches are expected soon, carrying commercial and international payloads. The launcher can deliver up to 1,000 kilograms to a 700-kilometer SSO.

In January Argentina-based Satellogic said that it plans to launch 90 of its remote sensing smallsats on as many as six Long March 6 rockets under a contract with China Great Wall Industry Corporation (CGWIC).

China has attempted 26 launches in 2019 so far. 24 of these have been successful, though one satellite remains in geostationary transfer orbit, presumed lost. The two failures were a Long March 4C and a first orbital launch attempt from private company OneSpace.

Preparations are ongoing at the Wenchang Satellite Launch Center for a return-to-flight of the Long March 5 heavy-lift launcher.

The mission will carry the experimental Shijian-20 communications satellite, based on a new large platform. Success of the launch is required for China to proceed with missions to Mars, the moon, and move ahead with its plans for a crewed space station.
https://spacenews.com/china-carries-out-2-orbital-launches-inside-3-hours/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/11/long-march-6-lofts-five-ningxia-1-satellites/

Ningxia-1 01 https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/ningxia-1.htm
Ningxia-1 02
Ningxia-1 03
Ningxia-1 04
Ningxia-1 05

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« Odpowiedź #39 dnia: Listopad 17, 2019, 18:58 »
Kolejny start KZ-1A dzisiaj o 11:00:

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eireJOEClA0" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eireJOEClA0</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eireJOEClA0

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« Odpowiedź #40 dnia: Listopad 17, 2019, 19:25 »

PAŹDZIERNIK 2019

04    18:51             Taiyuan 9         CZ-3C                Gaofen-10[R]
09    10:17:56          Bajkonur 200/39   Proton-M/Briz-M      Eutelsat 5 West B, MEV-1
11    01:30-03:00       Canaveral 13/31   L-1011/Pegasus-XL    ICON
17    01:22             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       Palisade Demo-1
17    15:21:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             TJ-4

LISTOPAD 2019

02    13:59:46          Wallops 0A        Antares-230          Cygnus-12
03    03:22:39          Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                Gaofen-7, Jingzhi 1, Jifeng,
                                                               Sudan Scientific Experimental Satellite 1
04    17:43:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             Beidou-IGSO-3
11    14:56:00          Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
13    03:40:35          Jiuquan 43/95     KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02A
13    06:35:14          Taiyuan 16        CZ-6                 Ningxia-1 x 5
17    10:00             Jiuquan 43/95     KZ-1A                KL-Alpha A, B
__________________________________________________________________________________________
22    21:08             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
23   ~01:00             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
24/25 ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satmm ALE-2
27    04:00             Sriharikota S     PSLV-XL              Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock x 12
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1a/Fregat    Kosmos (Nejtron)

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

01    11:30             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
04    17:51             KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Dragon-19
0?    ??:??             Sriharikota F     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR1, iQPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4
10    ??:??             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
16    00:10-01:38       KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Kacific-1
17    03:21             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                CBERS-4A
17    08:54:20          Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STA/Fregat-M   CSG-1, CHEOPS, ANGELS, EyeSat, OPS-SAT,
                                                               Open Cosmos x 4, ELO
17   ~12:45             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
20-31 ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
25    ??:??             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
2P    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    MiniCarb, PAN A, PAN B, STP-27VP (x 8?)
3D    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR2, Kleos x 4, Lemur x ?

??    ??:??             Jiuquan 43/94     CZ-2D                ETRSS-1, MN50-01, MN10-03, MN10-04
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     ?
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       MCNAIR
« Ostatnia zmiana: Listopad 18, 2019, 06:05 wysłana przez astropl »
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

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« Odpowiedź #41 dnia: Listopad 18, 2019, 00:14 »
Już piąty chiński start w tym miesiącu
  17.11. o 10:00 z Jiuquan wystrzelona została RN KZ-1A, która wyniosła na orbitę o parametrach: hp=1050 km,
ha=1050 km, i=86º satelitę KL-Alpha A, a na orbitę o parametrach: hp=1050 km, ha=1425 km, i=86º satelitę
KL-Alpha B.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191116.htm#01

https://www.forum.kosmonauta.net/index.php?topic=3780.msg138323#msg138323

China sends two global multimedia satellites into planned orbit
Source: Xinhua| 2019-11-17 21:38:58|Editor: Yurou


Two global multimedia satellites, KL-a-A and KL-a-B, are launched by a Kuaizhou-1A (KZ-1A) carrier rocket from the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in Jiuquan, northwest China's Gansu Province, Nov. 17, 2019. (Photo by Ma Chongpeng/Xinhua)

JIUQUAN, Nov. 17 (Xinhua) -- Two global multimedia satellites were sent into planned orbit from the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in northwest China on Sunday.

The two global multimedia satellites, KL-a-A and KL-a-B, was launched by Kuaizhou-1A (KZ-1A), a carrier rocket at 6:00 p.m. (Beijing Time).

The two satellites are international cooperative commercial projects delivered by the Innovation Academy for Microsatellites of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. They are mainly used for the Ka-band communication technology test, and the user is a German company.

KZ-1A is a low-cost solid-fuel carrier rocket with high reliability and a short preparation period. The rocket, developed by a company under the China Aerospace Science and Industry Corporation, is mainly used to launch low-orbit microsatellites.

Sunday's launch was the third mission for KZ-1A this year.
http://www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-11/17/c_138562304.htm

China’s Kuaizhou launcher flies for second time in four days
November 19, 2019 Stephen Clark


A Kuaizhou 1A rocket lifted off Sunday from the Jiuquan space center in northwestern China. Credit: Xinhua

Demonstrating a quick turnaround launch capability, China launched a light-class, solid-fueled Kuaizhou 1A rocket Sunday, four days after the same type of satellite booster fired into orbit from the same launch pad.

The four-stage Kuaizhou 1A booster delivered two microsatellites into two different orbits, using its restartable kick stage to maneuver to different altitudes for deployment of each payload.

The Kuaizhou 1A rocket lifted off from the Jiuquan space center in the Inner Mongolia region of northwestern China at 1000 GMT (5 a.m. EST) Sunday, arcing toward the south from the desert launch base toward a polar orbit.

Sunday’s launch, which occurred at 6 p.m. Beijing time, was the second flight of a Kuaizhou 1A rocket from the same launch site at Jiuquan in a little more than four days.

A Kuaizhou 1A rocket lifted off Nov. 13 from Jiuquan and successfully deployed a commercial Earth observation satellite into orbit for a fleet of Earth-imaging spacecraft owned by Chang Guang Satellite Technology Co. Ltd.

Kuaizhou means “speedy vessel” in Chinese, a name indicative of its purpose as a satellite launcher that can be readied for liftoff in a short time period. The rocket — likely derived from Chinese ballistic missile technology — launches from a road-mobile transporter, and it was not clear whether Sunday’s mission used the same transporter as the Nov. 13 launch.

Two “KL-Alpha” satellites were aboard Sunday’s Kuaizhou 1A launch. They are part of an international cooperative commercial project between the Innovation Academy for Microsatellites of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and a German company, according to China’s state-run Xinhua news agency.

Xinhua did not identify the German company involved with the KL-Alpha satellites, but the news agency said the spacecraft will conduct Ka-band communications tests. Other Chinese media reports suggested the satellites will perform technology demonstrations for KLEO Connect, a Berlin-based company which seeks to develop a fleet of small satellites to provide industrial asset tracking and data relay services.

U.S. military orbital tracking data showed that one of the KL-Alpha satellites was injected into a circular orbit roughly 650 miles (1,050 kilometers) above Earth, and the other separated in a more elliptical orbit stretching to a peak altitude of nearly 890 miles (1,430 kilometers). Both satellites are flying in orbits inclined 88.9 degrees to the equator.

The Kuaizhou 1A rocket is one of several new Chinese smallsat launchers. It’s managed by Expace, a commercially-oriented subsidiary of the China Aerospace Science and Industry Corp., the biggest Chinese state-backed aerospace contractor. Technical details of the Kuaizhou 1A launcher, capable of injecting 440 pounds (200 kilograms) of payload to a 435-mile-high (700-kilometer) orbit, have not been released by Chinese authorities.

With Sunday’s mission, Chinese teams have launched five Kuaizhou 1A rockets since 2017 on satellite delivery missions, including three this year. All five launches to date have been successful.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/11/19/chinas-kuaizhou-launcher-flies-for-second-time-in-four-days/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/11/china-second-kuaizhou-1a-rocket-four-days/

KL-Alpha A https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/kl-alpha-a.htm
KL-Alpha B
« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 16, 2019, 16:23 wysłana przez Orionid »

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« Odpowiedź #42 dnia: Listopad 23, 2019, 07:32 »

PAŹDZIERNIK 2019

04    18:51             Taiyuan 9         CZ-3C                Gaofen-10[R]
09    10:17:56          Bajkonur 200/39   Proton-M/Briz-M      Eutelsat 5 West B, MEV-1
11    01:30-03:00       Canaveral 13/31   L-1011/Pegasus-XL    ICON
17    01:22             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       Palisade Demo-1
17    15:21:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             TJ-4

LISTOPAD 2019

02    13:59:46          Wallops 0A        Antares-230          Cygnus-12
03    03:22:39          Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                Gaofen-7, Jingzhi 1, Jifeng,
                                                               Sudan Scientific Experimental Satellite 1
04    17:43:04          Xichang           CZ-3B/G2             Beidou-IGSO-3
11    14:56:00          Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Starlink v1.0 x 60
13    03:40:35          Jiuquan 43/95     KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02A
13    06:35:14          Taiyuan 16        CZ-6                 Ningxia-1 x 5
17    10:00             Jiuquan 43/95     KZ-1A                KL-Alpha A, B
23    00:55:55          Xichang 3         CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M21, M22
__________________________________________________________________________________________
24    21:08-22:43       Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
25    07:57-09:22       Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satmm ALE-2
25   ~17:40             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     ?
27    03:58             Sriharikota S     PSLV-XL              Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock-4p x 12

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1a/Fregat    Kosmos (Nejtron)
01    11:30             Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
04    17:51             KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Dragon-19
0?    ??:??             Sriharikota F     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR1, iQPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4
10    ??:??             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
16    00:10-01:38       KSC 39A           Falcon-9             Kacific-1
17    03:21             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                CBERS-4A
17    08:54:20          Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STA/Fregat-M   CSG-1, CHEOPS, ANGELS, EyeSat, OPS-SAT,
                                                               Open Cosmos x 4, ELO
17   ~12:45             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
20-31 ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
24    ??:??             Bajkonur 81/24    Proton-M/DM-03       Elektro-Ł No. 3
25    ??:??             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
2P    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    MiniCarb, PAN A, PAN B, STP-27VP (x 8?)
3D    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR2, Kleos x 4, Lemur x ?
??    ??:??             Jiuquan 43/94     CZ-2D                ETRSS-1, MN50-01, MN10-03, MN10-04
??    ??:??             Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     ?
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       MCNAIR
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
http://lk.astronautilus.pl

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #43 dnia: Listopad 23, 2019, 20:29 »
Seria chińskich startów trwa
  23.11. o 00:55:54,831 z Xichang wystrzelona została RN CZ-3B/YZ-1, która wyniosła na orbitę satelity nawigacyjne
Beidou-3 M21 i Beidou-3 M22.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191116.htm#02

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oz12qNw0yG4" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oz12qNw0yG4</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oz12qNw0yG4

China sends two BeiDou satellites
Source: Xinhua| 2019-11-23 13:47:25|Editor: Lu Hui


China sends two satellites of the BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) into space at 8:55 a.m from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center in southwest China's Sichuan Province, Nov. 23, 2019. Launched on a Long March-3B carrier rocket and the Yuanzheng-1 (Expedition-1) upper stage attached to the carrier rocket, the two satellites have entered their planned orbits. They are the 50th and 51st satellites of the BDS satellite family. (Photo by Guo Wenbin/Xinhua)

XICHANG, Nov. 23 (Xinhua) -- China sent two satellites of the BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) into space from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center in Sichuan Province at 8:55 a.m. Saturday.

Launched on a Long March-3B carrier rocket and the Yuanzheng-1 (Expedition-1) upper stage attached to the carrier rocket, the two satellites have entered their planned orbits. They are the 50th and 51st satellites of the BDS satellite family.

The two medium earth orbit satellites are also network satellites of the BeiDou-3 system.

The launch was the 319th mission for the Long March series carrier rockets.

The two new satellites, the carrier rocket and Yuanzheng-1 were all developed by the Innovation Academy for Microsatellites of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and the China Academy of Launch Vehicle Technology under the China Aerospace Science and Technology Corporation.
http://www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-11/23/c_138577771.htm

China launches two more Beidou navigation satellites
November 23, 2019 Stephen Clark

Maintaining a rapid-fire launch cadence to close out the year, China added two more Beidou satellites to its independent positioning, navigation and timing fleet Saturday with a successful launch aboard a Long March 3B rocket.

The Long March 3B launcher, standing 184 feet (56 meters) tall, lifted off from the Xichang space base at 0055 GMT Saturday (7:55 p.m. EST Friday), according to China’s state-run Xinhua news agency.

Fueled by a noxious mix of hydrazine and nitrogen tetroxide, the Long March 3B climbed away from the Xichang spaceport, nestled in a mountain valley in southwestern China’s Sichuan province. Heading southeast from Xichang, the rocket’s four strap-on liquid-fueled boosters shut down and jettisoned around two-and-a-half minutes into the mission, and the Long March 3B’s core stage switched off its four engines seconds later.

A video and images shared on the Chinese social media site Weibo showed damage to a village downrange from Xichang apparently caused by falling debris from the Long March 3B rocket. Images appeared to show pieces of a Long March 3B booster, a building on fire, and a destroyed motorcycle, plus reddish-brown clouds in the air, a sign of leaking toxic fumes from the rocket wreckage.

Cytuj
Andrew Jones@AJ_FI

This is the aftermath downrange following a Chinese Long March 3B launch from Xichang early Saturday. And that yellow smoke is very toxic hypergolic propellant. Source: https://weibo.com/3279752321/Ihy1liV5Y?refer_flag=1001030103_

Twitter

Rockets launched from China’s most active launch sites drop their spent rocket stages over land. Videos on social media showing rocket wreckage amid homes, farms and roads are a common site after Long March rocket launches.

China has a newer launch base on Hainan Island, a geographic location that allows rockets to jettison boosters over the ocean, which is the practice for U.S., European, Japanese and Indian launchers. China’s newest generation of rockets are fueled by solid propellants, kerosene and liquid hydrogen, which are more environmentally friendly than hydrazine.

After separating the first stage and strap-on boosters, the Long March 3B’s second stage main engine ignited to continue the Long March 3B’s ascent into orbit, followed by second stage jettison and the start-up of the rocket’s two third stage YF-75 engines, fed by a super-cold mix of liquid hydrogen and liquid oxygen propellants.

A Yuanzheng upper stage deployed after the Long March 3B’s third stage completed its role in Saturday’s mission. The Yuanzheng stage ignited to place the two Beidou navigation satellites in a nearly circular orbit at an average altitude of 13,500 miles (21,800 kilometers), with an inclination of 55 degrees, according to tracking data published by the U.S. military.

Chinese officials declared the launch a success, completing China’s sixth orbital launch this month. There have been 28 orbital launch attempts from China this year — more than any other country — and 26 of the missions were successful.


A Long March 3B rocket climbs away from the Xichang space base Saturday with two Beidou navigation satellites. Credit: Xinhua

The two satellites launched Saturday will enter the Chinese navigation network in medium Earth orbit, similar to the positions of navigation satellites in the U.S. military’s GPS fleet, Russia’s Glonass system, and Europe’s Galileo constellation.

Other groups of Beidou satellites fly in geosynchronous orbits more than 22,000 miles (nearly 36,000 kilometers) in altitude, either over the equator or on inclined tracks that move back and forth over the northern and southern hemispheres.

With Saturday’s launch, China has sent 51 Beidou navigation satellites into orbit since 2000. Some of those satellites were launched on test missions, and are no longer operational.

China could launch two more Beidou satellites before the end of the year, before adding a final batch of Beidou craft to the network in 2020 to allow the network to begin global service.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/11/23/china-launches-two-more-beidou-navigation-satellites-2/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/11/chinese-bolster-navigation-system-dual-beidou-launch/

https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/bd-3m-2.htm
« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 16, 2019, 16:34 wysłana przez Orionid »

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #44 dnia: Listopad 23, 2019, 21:03 »
6. start chiński w tym miesiącu i nowy rekord w ilości przeprowadzonych startów kosmicznych przez ten kraj w 1. miesiącu oraz 28 start w tym roku ( W 2018 39 razy startowały chińskie kosmiczne rakiety).

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #44 dnia: Listopad 23, 2019, 21:03 »