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Offline kanarkusmaximus

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #60 dnia: Grudzień 05, 2019, 09:44 »

07    02:45             Taiyuan           KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02B
07    08:45             Taiyuan           KZ-1A                Xingyun-2 01, 02


To będzie ciekawe "zjawisko"!

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #61 dnia: Grudzień 06, 2019, 17:29 »

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
25    17:52:03          Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     Kosmos 2542
26    21:23             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
27    03:58             Sriharikota S     PSLV-XL              Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock-4p x 12
27    23:52             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4C                Gaofen-12

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

05    17:29:25          Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Dragon-19
06    08:18             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satm, ALE-2
06    09:34:11          Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
__________________________________________________________________________________________
07    02:45             Taiyuan           KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02B
07    08:45             Taiyuan           KZ-1A                Xingyun-2 01, 02
10    09:05             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
11    09:55             Sriharikota F     PSLV-QL              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    ??:??             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
19    11:59             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
20    03:21             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                CBERS-4A, FloripaSat-1, ETRSS-1, MN50-01,
                                                               MN10-03, MN10-04
24    ??:??             Bajkonur 81/24    Proton-M/DM-03       Elektro-Ł No. 3
25    23:18             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
27    ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
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 ?
3D    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9R            Starlink v1.0 x 60               
??    ??:??             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       MCNAIR
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Online Orionid

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #62 dnia: Grudzień 07, 2019, 07:54 »
Electron po raz szósty w tym roku
  06.12. o 08:18 z Onenui Station wystrzelona została RN Electron/Curie, która wyniosła w T+51'57" na orbitę o parametrach:
hp=398 km, ha=415 km, i=97,01º satelity ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B, SMOG-P, TRSi Sat i ALE-2.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191201.htm#02

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dyPzrYDW8A8" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dyPzrYDW8A8</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dyPzrYDW8A8

Electron wynosi siedem satelitów (06.12.2019)
BY KRZYSZTOF KANAWKA ON 7 GRUDNIA 2019


Widok na dyszę rakiety Electron - lot z 6 grudnia 2019 / Credits - RocketLab

Szóstego grudnia rakieta Electron wyniosła na orbitę siedem małych satelitów.

Start rakiety Electron nastąpił 6 grudnia o godzinie 09:18 CET. Start odbył się z wyrzutni Onenui w Nowej Zelandii. Lot przebiegł prawidłowo i około 52 minuty po starcie wszystkie satelity zostały uwolnione na orbicie.

Na pokładzie rakiety Electron znalazły się następujące satelity: ATL-1, ALE-2, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B, SMOG-P oraz TRSi Sat.

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QK9mQdar5_w" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QK9mQdar5_w</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QK9mQdar5_w&feature=emb_title

Start rakiety Electron – 6 grudnia 2019 / Credits – Rocket Lab

Był to dziesiąty start rakiety Electron i jednocześnie szósty w 2019 roku. Niewątpliwie jest duże rynkowe zainteresowanie rakietą Electron – na przyszły rok zaplanowano już przynajmniej 10 startów tej rakiety. Przedstawiciele firmy RocketLab deklarują, że docelowo Electron ma startować co dwa tygodnie.

(RL, PFA)
https://kosmonauta.net/2019/12/electron-wynosi-siedem-satelitow-06-12-2019/
https://www.urania.edu.pl/wiadomosci/udany-lot-rakiety-electron-z-systemami-odzyskiwania-dolnego-stopnia

Rocket Lab’s 10th launch tests booster recovery technology
December 6, 2019 Stephen Clark


Rocket Lab’s 55-foot-tall (17-meter) Electron launcher lifted off from Launch Complex 1 at Mahia Peninsula on New Zealand’s North Island at 3:18 a.m. EST (0818 GMT) Friday. Credit: Rocket Lab

(...) The 10th launch of an Electron rocket — and the sixth this year — lifted off from Launch Complex 1 at Rocket Lab’s privately-run space base on New Zealand’s North Island at 3:18 a.m. EST (0818 GMT) Friday. The 55-foot-tall (17-meter) launcher took off at 9:18 p.m. local time in New Zealand and soared into a clear evening sky against a fading twilight sky.

Rocket Lab scrubbed a launch attempt Nov. 29 to repair a problem with a ground umbilical for the Electron’s second stage, and the launch team paused the countdown more than 20 minutes Friday to allow ground winds to subside at the launch site. (...)

Peter Beck, Rocket Lab’s CEO, tweeted Friday that the Electron first stage performed better than expected during Friday’s flight and survived its guided high-speed plunge back through the thick layers of the atmosphere, a re-entry Beck compares to hitting a wall.

“Electron made it through wall! Solid telemetry all the way to sea level with a healthy stage. A massive step for recovery!!” Beck tweeted.

“Not only is this tenth mission a significant milestone launch for us, but our first guided stage re-entry was a complete success,” Beck said in a statement. “The stage made it through the harsh re-entry environment intact, which is an outstanding result for a first test of our recovery systems. It’s a huge testament to the relentless drive and commitment of our team that we’ve reached ten flights in just our second year of commercial launches.”

Rocket Lab did not attempt to actually recover the stage Friday, and the Electron booster did not carry a decelerator. On future missions, the company plans to use a helicopter to catch the rocket — suspended under a parachute — to ensure it is not contaminated by ocean water. (...)

Rocket Lab says Friday’s launch was the company’s last mission of the year. The company aims for a faster cadence of launches next year, and teams plan a full booster recovery attempt in 2020.

Rocket Lab has also developed a manufacturing robot to more quickly produce rocket parts. The U.S.-New Zealand rocket company has its corporate headquarters and manufactures engines in Southern California, and produces structure and has its primary launch site in New Zealand. (...)

Early next year, Rocket Lab will begin launching Electron missions from a new facility at Wallops Island, Virginia.

The largest payload deployed in orbit on Friday’s mission was a microsatellite designed to release hundreds of colorful sky pellets to fall into the atmosphere next year, creating an artificial meteor shower that could be visible to millions.

The satellite, built and owned by Tokyo-based Astro Live Experiences, launched into a 250-mile-high (400-kilometer) polar orbit to prepare for next year’s sky spectacle. On-board thrusters will help target re-entry over a specific region for the artificial shooting stars.


The Japanese ALE-2 microsatellite is seen deploying from the Curie kick stage Friday. Credit: Rocket Lab

ALE has not announced the location or exact time for the meteor shower demonstration, but the event might be scheduled during the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo.

The 165-pound (75-kilogram) ALE-2 satellite measures 2 feet by 2 feet by 2.6 feet (60 x 60 x 80 centimeters). Its ride into orbit Friday was arranged by Spaceflight, a Seattle-based launch broker for small satellites.

The other six tiny satellites aboard the Electron rocket were 2-inch (5-centimeter) PocketQube picosatellites from the Scottish satellite manufacturer and mission management provider Alba Orbital.

Alba Orbital arranged the launch of all six PocketQubes, which are smaller and cheaper than most CubeSats, for customers in the United States, Spain and Hungary.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/12/06/rocket-labs-10th-launch-tests-booster-recovery-technology/

Electron launches smallsats in test of rocket reusability
by Jeff Foust — December 6, 2019


A Rocket Lab Electron lifts off from the company's New Zealand launch site Dec. 6 on the tenth flight of the small launch vehicle. Credit: Rocket Lab

WASHINGTON — Rocket Lab successfully launched several smallsats Dec. 6 on an Electron mission also designed to test technologies to make the rocket’s first stage reusable.

The Electron lifted off from the company’s launch site on New Zealand’s Mahia Peninsula at 3:18 a.m. Eastern after more than a week of delays caused by ground equipment issues and weather. The rocket’s Curie kick stage deployed its payload of seven smallsats starting about an hour after liftoff.

Six of the seven satellites were “PocketQube” picosatellites, smaller versions of cubesats, developed by Scottish company Alba Orbital for five customers in the United States and Europe. Those satellites will perform a variety of technology demonstrations, from intersatellite communications links to Internet of Things connectivity.

The seventh, and largest, satellite is ALE-2, from Japanese company Astro Live Experiences. The 75-kilogram satellite will demonstrate the ability to produce artificial meteor showers by releasing colored projectiles that will burn up in the upper atmosphere.

The launch, the tenth for the Electron and called “Running Out Of Fingers” by Rocket Lab, is the first of a “block upgrade” for the rocket that incorporates improvements as part of the company’s efforts to recover and reuse the first stage. Those changes include the addition of new flight computers and S-band telemetry for a guidance and navigation system to control the stage through reentry back to the ground.

Rocket Lab said prior to the launch that it would not attempt to recover the stage, but instead use the mission to gather data as it goes through what the company has dubbed the “wall” of heating as it renters. “We’re doing basically everything except popping parachutes,” Peter Beck, chief executive of Rocket Lab, said in a November interview.

While there was only limited video from the first stage as it started its reentry, Beck said a short time later that test went well. “Electron made it through wall! Solid telemetry all the way to sea level with a healthy stage. A massive step for recovery!!” he tweeted.

The launch was the sixth and final Electron mission of 2019. The company is anticipating a higher flight rate in 2020, which has been driving its work on rocket reusability as well as manufacturing upgrades to speed the production rate of rockets. The company will also later this month formally open its second launch site, on Wallops Island, Virginia, with a first launch from there scheduled for early 2020.
https://spacenews.com/electron-launches-smallsats-in-test-of-rocket-reusability/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/12/rocket-lab-booster-recovery-10th-electron-flight/
https://www.theverge.com/2019/12/6/20998539/rocket-lab-electron-reusability-guided-reentry-launch-test
https://www.rocketlabusa.com/

ALE 2  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/ale-1.htm
NOOR 1A  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/noor-1.htm
NOOR 1B
ATL 1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/atl-1.htm
FossaSat 1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/fossasat-1.htm
SMOG-P  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/smog-p.htm
TRSI-Sat  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/trsi-sat.htm
« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 13, 2019, 19:40 wysłana przez Orionid »

Offline astropl

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« Odpowiedź #63 dnia: Grudzień 07, 2019, 23:06 »

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
25    17:52:03          Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     Kosmos 2542, Kosmos 2543
26    21:23             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
27    03:58             Sriharikota S     PSLV-XL              Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock-4p x 12
27    23:52             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4C                Gaofen-12

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

05    17:29:25          Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Dragon-19
06    08:18             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satm, ALE-2
06    09:34:11          Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
07    02:55:46          Taiyuan           KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02B
07    08:52             Taiyuan           KZ-1A                HEAD-2A, 2B, Tianyi-16, 17, Tianqi-4A, 4B
__________________________________________________________________________________________
10    09:05             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
11    09:55             Sriharikota F     PSLV-QL              RISAT-2BR1, iQPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4
16    00:10-01:38       Canaveral 40      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    ??:??             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
20    03:21             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                CBERS-4A, FloripaSat-1, ETRSS-1, MN50-01,
                                                               MN10-03, MN10-04
20    11:36             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
24    ??:??             Bajkonur 81/24    Proton-M/DM-03       Elektro-Ł No. 3
25    23:18             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
27    ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
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 ?
3D    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9R            Starlink v1.0 x 60
Waldemar Zwierzchlejski
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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #63 dnia: Grudzień 07, 2019, 23:06 »

Offline kanarkusmaximus

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #64 dnia: Grudzień 07, 2019, 23:08 »
Niezły numer z tymi KZ-1A. To chyba rekordowo najkrótszy czas pomiędzy dwoma startami tej samej rakiety? (A może jakieś Sojuzy były jeszcze "szybsze"?)

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #65 dnia: Grudzień 07, 2019, 23:21 »
Dwie rakiety z tego samego kosmodromu (1)
  07.12. o 02:55:46 z Taiyuan wystrzelona została RN KZ-1A, która wyniosła na orbitę o parametrach: hp=187 km, ha=756 km,
i=97,52º satelitę teledetekcyjnego Jilin-1 Gaofen-02B.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191201.htm#06

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o15cC5HrTQQ" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o15cC5HrTQQ</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o15cC5HrTQQ

China launches new optical remote sensing satellite
Source: Xinhua| 2019-12-07 12:39:12|Editor: ZX



The Jilin-1 Gaofen 02B satellite, which belongs to the Jilin-1 satellite family, is launched with Kuaizhou-1A (KZ-1A) from the Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in north China's Shanxi Province Dec. 7, 2019. The new optical remote sensing satellite will form a network with the 14 previously launched Jilin-1 satellites, providing remote sensing data and services for agriculture, forestry, resources and environment. (Photo by Zheng Taotao/Xinhua)

TAIYUAN, Dec. 7 (Xinhua) -- China sent a new optical remote sensing satellite into space from the Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in northern China's Shanxi Province at 10:55 a.m. Saturday (Beijing Time).

The Jilin-1 Gaofen 02B satellite, which belongs to the Jilin-1 satellite family, was launched by Kuaizhou-1A (KZ-1A) and entered the planned orbit successfully.

The satellite was independently developed by the Chang Guang Satellite Technology Co., Ltd., featuring high resolution, wide width and high-speed data transmission.

The satellite will form a network with the 14 previously launched Jilin-1 satellites, providing remote sensing data and services for agriculture, forestry, resources and environment.

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.
http://www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-12/07/c_138612692.htm

China launches two Kuaizhou rockets in six hours
December 7, 2019 Stephen Clark


A Kuaizhou 1A rocket lifts off Saturday from the Taiyuan space base with the Jilin 1 Gaofen 02B Earth-imaging satellite. This was the first of two Kuaizhou 1A rocket launches from Taiyuan in less than six hours. Credit: Xinhua

Two solid-fueled Kuaizhou 1A rockets fired into orbit from the same spaceport in northern China Saturday, demonstrating a further advance in China’s aim for a quick-response, on-call satellite launch capability.

The back-to-back Kuaizhou 1A missions both lifted off from the Taiyuan space center in northern China’s Shanxi province, using separate road-mobile transporters as launch pads.

The rockets successfully carried a total of seven small satellites into orbit for Earth-imaging, ship tracking, and experimental communications missions, according to China’s state-run Xinhua news agency.

Saturday’s rapid-fire launches from Taiyuan marked the sixth and seventh flights of Kuaizhou 1A rockets since then launch vehicle model debuted in 2017, and the fourth and fifth Kuaizhou 1A flights this year. Last month, Chinese teams performed two Kuaizhou 1A launches in a four-day period at the Jiuquan launch base in northwestern China.

All seven of the Kuaizhou 1A satellite delivery flights to date have been successful.

Powered by three solid-fueled booster stages and a liquid-fueled orbital injection engine, 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. The light-class Kuaizhou 1A rocket is capable of injecting 440 pounds (200 kilograms) of payload to a 435-mile-high (700-kilometer) orbit.

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.

The launches Saturday were the first Kuaizhou 1A flights from Taiyuan. All previous launches by the solid-fueled booster originated from Jiuquan.

The first Kuaizhou 1A flight Saturday lifted off from Taiyuan at 0255 GMT Saturday (10:55 a.m. Beijing time; 9:55 p.m. EST Friday) with the Jilin 1 Gaofen 02B Earth observation satellite, according to Xinhua.

The Jilin 1 Gaofen 02B spacecraft joins a fleet of commercial Earth-imaging stations owned by Chang Guang Satellite Technology Co. Ltd. The new satellite is the 15th spacecraft launched in the Jilin 1 fleet since 2015, and will be capable of collecting imagery with a resolution of better than 2.5 feet (75 centimeters).

The Kuaizhou 1A rocket delivered the Jilin 1 Gaofen 02B satellite into a 332-mile-high (535-kilometer) orbit inclined 97.5 degrees to the equator. (...)
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/12/07/china-launches-two-kuaizhou-rockets-in-six-hours/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/12/china-double-kuaizhou-1a-launch-taiyuan/

Jilin-1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/jilin-1-highresolution-02a.htm
« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 09, 2019, 08:40 wysłana przez Orionid »

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« Odpowiedź #66 dnia: Grudzień 07, 2019, 23:22 »
Dwie rakiety z tego samego kosmodromu (2)
  07.12. o 08:52 z Taiyuan wystrzelona została RN KZ-1A, która wyniosła na orbitę o parametrach: hp=495 km, ha=511 km,
i=97,37º satelity HEAD-2A, HEAD-2B, Tianyi-16, Tianyi-17, Tianqi-4A i Tianqi-4B.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191201.htm#07

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o15cC5HrTQQ" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o15cC5HrTQQ</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o15cC5HrTQQ

China sends six satellites into orbit with single rocket
Source: Xinhua| 2019-12-07 18:54:17|Editor: Yurou

TAIYUAN, Dec. 7 (Xinhua) -- China sent six satellites into space from the Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in northern Shanxi Province at 4:52 p.m. Saturday (Beijing Time).

They were launched by a Kuaizhou-1A (KZ-1A) rocket and have entered the planned orbit successfully.

It was the second launch from the Taiyuan launch center in less than six hours after another KZ-1A rocket sent the Jilin-1 Gaofen 02B satellite into space at 10:55 a.m., setting a new record for China's aerospace industry.

It also marked a breakthrough for the Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in its rapid launch and emergency launch capabilities.

The satellites HEAD-2A and HEAD-2B were the first batch of satellites for the Skywalker Constellation, which was developed by Beijing-based HEAD Aerospace Technology Co. Ltd. They will provide global users with services such as environmental monitoring, material supervision, emergency communication enhancement and information collection on global ships and aircraft.

Developed by Spacety Co., Ltd. based in Changsha, Hunan Province, the Spacety-16 and Spacety-17 satellites are medium-resolution micro-nano remote sensing satellites that are mainly used for disaster prevention, maritime applications, agricultural remote sensing and polar environment monitoring.

Tianqi-4A and Tianqi-4B satellites developed by a Beijing-base high-tech company are low-orbit satellites. They will provide services such as global Internet of Things data transmission, emergency communications and material tracking.

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.
http://www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-12/07/c_138613450.htm

China launches two Kuaizhou rockets in six hours
December 7, 2019 Stephen Clark


The second Kuaizhou 1A launch Saturday from the Taiyuan space center delivered six small satellites into orbit. Credit: Weibo

(...) Less than six hours after the first launch of the day from Taiyuan, another Kuaizhou 1A booster fired off a different launch pad at 0852 GMT (4:52 p.m. Beijing time; 3:52 a.m. EST) with six small satellites on-board.

The six payloads aboard the second Kuaizhou 1A flight Saturday were deployed in orbit around 310 miles (500 kilometers) above Earth, on a track inclined 97.4 degrees to the equator.

Two privately-developed satellites for Beijing-based HEAD Aerospace launched on the second Kuaizhou 1A flight Saturday will provide environmental monitoring, asset supervision, emergency communication, and ship and aircraft tracking services. The 100-pound (45-kilogram) HEAD 2A and 2B satellites are the first craft in HEAD Aerospace’s Skywalker constellation.

The second Kuaizhou 1A launch also delivered the Spacety 16 and 17 small satellites to orbit for Spacety Co. Ltd. The Spacety payloads are “medium-resolution micro-nano remote sensing satellites that are mainly used for disaster prevention, maritime applications, agricultural remote sensing and polar environment monitoring,” according to Xinhua.

Two experimental data relay nanosatellites named Tianqi 4A and 4B were also launched for Guodian Gaoke, another Beijing-based company, Xinhua said.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/12/07/china-launches-two-kuaizhou-rockets-in-six-hours/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/12/china-double-kuaizhou-1a-launch-taiyuan/

HEAD 2A  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/head-1.htm
HEAD 2B
TY 16
TY 17
Tianqi 4A  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/tianqi-1.htm
Tianqi 4B
« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 09, 2019, 08:44 wysłana przez Orionid »

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« Odpowiedź #67 dnia: Grudzień 10, 2019, 13:52 »

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
25    17:52:03          Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     Kosmos 2542, Kosmos 2543
26    21:23             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
27    03:58             Sriharikota S     PSLV-XL              Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock-4p x 12
27    23:52             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4C                Gaofen-12

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

05    17:29:25          Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Dragon-19
06    08:18             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satm, ALE-2
06    09:34:11          Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
07    02:55:46          Taiyuan           KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02B
07    08:52             Taiyuan           KZ-1A                HEAD-2A, 2B, Tianyi-16, 17, Tianqi-4A, 4B
__________________________________________________________________________________________
11    08:54             Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos (Uragan-M)
11    09:55             Sriharikota F     PSLV-QL              RISAT-2BR1, iQPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4
16    ??:??             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
17    00:10-01:38       Canaveral 40      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
20    03:21             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                CBERS-4A, FloripaSat-1, ETRSS-1, MN50-01,
                                                               MN10-03, MN10-04
20    11:36             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
24    ??:??             Bajkonur 81/24    Proton-M/DM-03       Elektro-Ł No. 3
26    23:12             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
27    ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
2P    ??:??             Mojave 12/30      B-747/LauncherOne    MiniCarb, PAN A, PAN B, STP-27VP (x 8?)
3D    ??:??             Jiuquan           KZ-1A                Yinhe-1
3D    ??:??             Sriharikota S     PSLV-CA              RISAT-2BR2, Kleos x 4, Lemur x ?
3D    ??:??             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9R            Starlink v1.0 x 60
« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 10, 2019, 19:33 wysłana przez astropl »
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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #68 dnia: Grudzień 11, 2019, 12:30 »
Czy doszło do dzisiejszych startów Sojuza i PSLV?

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #69 dnia: Grudzień 13, 2019, 05:19 »

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
25    17:52:03          Plesieck 43/4     Sojuz-2.1w/Wołga     Kosmos 2542, Kosmos 2543
26    21:23             Kourou 3          Ariane-5ECA          Inmarsat 5 F5, TIBA-2
27    03:58             Sriharikota S     PSLV-XL              Cartosat-3,Meshbed, Flock-4p x 12
27    23:52             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4C                Gaofen-12

GRUDZIEŃ 2019

05    17:29:25          Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Dragon-19
06    08:18             Onenui 1          Electron/Curie       ATL-1, FossaSat-1, NOOR-1A, NOOR-1B,
                                                               SMOG-P, TRSI Satm, ALE-2
06    09:34:11          Bajkonur 31/6     Sojuz-2.1a           Progress MS-13
07    02:55:46          Taiyuan           KZ-1A                Jilin-1 Gaofen-02B
07    08:52             Taiyuan           KZ-1A                HEAD-2A, 2B, Tianyi-16, 17, Tianqi-4A, 4B
11    08:54:49          Plesieck 43/3     Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M  Kosmos 2544 (Uragan-M)
11    09:55:00          Sriharikota F     PSLV-QL              RISAT-2BR1, QPS SAR, Spire-2 x 4,
                                                               Tyvak-0092, Tyvak-0129, Duchifat-3,
                                                               1HOPSAT-1
__________________________________________________________________________________________
16   ~07:20             Xichang           CZ-3B/YZ-1           Beidou-3 M19, M20
17    00:10-01:38       Canaveral 40      Falcon-9             Kacific-1
17    08:54:20          Kourou ELS        Sojuz-STA/Fregat-M   CSG-1, CHEOPS, ANGELS, EyeSat, OPS-SAT
20    03:21             Taiyuan 9         CZ-4B                CBERS-4A, FloripaSat-1, ETRSS-1, MN50-01,
                                                               MN10-03, MN10-04
20    11:36             Canaveral 41      Atlas-5/422          Starliner Boe-OFT
24   ~12:15             Bajkonur 81/24    Proton-M/DM-03       Elektro-Ł No. 3
26    23:12             Plesieck 133/3    Rokot/Briz-KM        Goniec-M 23, 25, 26, BLITS-M
27    ??:??             Wenchang 101      CZ-5                 Shijian-20
29    ??:??             Jiuquan           KZ-1A                Yinhe-1
31    04:40             Canaveral 40      Falcon-9R            Starlink v1.0 x 60
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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #70 dnia: Grudzień 13, 2019, 05:20 »
W tym roku pozostało jeszcze maksymalnie 10 startów orbitalnych. Ponieważ dotychczas powiodło się ich 89, zatem nie uda się dociągnąć do setki.
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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #71 dnia: Grudzień 13, 2019, 14:59 »
Rosyjski satelita nawigacyjny
  11.12. o 08:54:48,591 z wyrzutni 43/PU-3 w Plesiecku wystartowała RN Sojuz-2.1b/Fregat-M, która wyniosła na orbitę
o parametrach: hp=19126 km, ha=19150 km, i=64,84° satelitę nawigacyjnego systemu GŁONASS typu Uragan-M.
Otrzymał on nazwę Kosmos 2544.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191201.htm#08





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

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KvWYUzqSC0g" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KvWYUzqSC0g</a>
https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=2&v=KvWYUzqSC0g&feature=emb_title


«Фрегат» вывел на орбиту спутник «Глонасс-М»
11.12.2019 15:45



Сегодня, 11 декабря 2019 года, в 11:54 мск со стартовой площадки космодрома Плесецк состоялся успешный пуск ракеты-носителя «Союз-2.1б» с разгонным блоком «Фрегат» производства НПО Лавочкина (входит в Госкорпорацию «Роскосмос») и космическим аппаратом «Глонасс-М» — навигационным спутником производства «ИСС имени академика М.Ф. Решетнёва».

Отделение спутника от разгонного блока прошло штатно после трех включений маршевой двигательной установки разгонного блока «Фрегат».

Спутники «Глонасс-М» составляют основу орбитальной группировки системы ГЛОНАСС. Они обеспечивают навигационной информацией и сигналами точного времени наземных, морских, воздушных и космических потребителей.

Разгонный блок «Фрегат» обеспечивает эффективное выполнение всех задач по выведению одного или нескольких космических аппаратов на рабочие орбиты или отлетные от Земли траектории. Весь процесс выведения осуществляется автономно, без вмешательства с Земли. Высочайшая надежность и, практически, идеальная точность выведения, дают разгонному блоку неоспоримые конкурентные преимущества над мировыми аналогами. Данный пуск стал 80-м для разгонного блока «Фрегат».
https://www.roscosmos.ru/27850/

Russia adds new satellite to Glonass navigation fleet
December 11, 2019 Stephen Clark

Russia launched a fresh satellite for the Glonass network Wednesday aboard a Soyuz rocket, replenishing a fleet of positioning and timing stations used around the world for navigation services.

The Glonass M navigation satellite lifted off on top of a Soyuz-2.1b booster at 0854 GMT (3:54 a.m. EST) from Pad 3 at Site 43 at the Plesetsk Cosmodrome, a military-run spaceport around 500 miles (800 kilometers) north of Moscow.

Wednesday’s launch marked the first rocket flight to originate from Pad 3 at Site 43 since a Soyuz booster crashed moments after liftoff in October 2002, killing a Russian soldier and injuring eight others. The crash partially destroyed the Soyuz launch pad, and all Soyuz flights from Plesetsk since 2002 have blasted off from a neighboring facility.

Russian teams repaired and upgraded the damaged launch pad before resuming launch operations there Wednesday.

Launched under the supervision of Russian troops, the Soyuz took off Wednesday at 11:54 a.m. Moscow time powered by kerosene-fueled engines. The rocket shed its spent strap-on boosters and payload shroud, then shut down its core stage nearly five minutes into the mission.

An RD-0124 engine on the Soyuz third stage ignited to propel the Glonass M spacecraft and a Fregat upper stage toward orbit, then released the Fregat to perform three engine firings. After the final Fregat burn, the rocket deployed the Glonass M spacecraft around three-and-a-half hours after liftoff.

The Russian Ministry of Defense said in a statement that the Glonass satellite was deployed in the targeted orbit, and was operating normally after Wednesday’s launch.

The Glonass satellite was released in a near-circular orbit at an altitude of more than 11,900 miles (19,100 kilometers) and an inclination of 64.8 degrees, according to publicly-released U.S. military tracking data.

ISS Reshetnev, a satellite manufacturer based in Zheleznogorsk, Russia, built the Glonass M spacecraft. The Russian Ministry of Defense was expected to name the Glonass satellite Kosmos 2544, keeping with the naming scheme for Russian military spacecraft.

Designed for a seven-year lifetime, the 3,100-pound (1,400-kilogram) Glonass M satellite launched Wednesday, designated No. 59, will replace an aging navigation craft in the Glonass fleet.

The Glonass satellites are spread in three orbital planes, or pathways, around Earth, each with eight spacecraft.

Russia’s Glonass fleet is similar to the U.S. Air Force’s Global Positioning System, providing worldwide navigation and timing services.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/12/11/russia-adds-new-satellite-to-glonass-navigation-fleet/

https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/12/soyuz-2-1b-latest-glonass-plesetsk-pad-service/

https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/uragan-m.htm

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #72 dnia: Grudzień 13, 2019, 15:47 »
10 satelitów wyniesionych z Indii
  11.12. o 09:55:00 ze Sriharikota wystrzelona została RN PSLV-QL, która wyniosła na orbitę o parametrach: hp=576 km,
ha=576 km, i=37° satelity RISAT-2BR1, QPS SAR, Tyvak-0092, Tyvak-0129, Duchifat-3, 1HOPSAT-1 i 4 Lemur-2.
http://lk.astronautilus.pl/n191201.htm#09

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

India’s 50th PSLV lifts off with satellites from five nations
December 11, 2019 Stephen Clark


India’s 50th Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle soars into the sky over Sriharikota Island. Credit: ISRO

The 50th flight of an Indian Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle delivered 10 spacecraft from five nations into orbit Wednesday, including a new Indian radar surveillance platform and a batch of small commercial Earth observation satellites. (...)

Wednesday’s PSLV flight occurred two weeks after India’s last PSLV mission from the spaceport at Sriharikota.

“Along with the 50th historic mission for PSLV, this mission marks another major milestone,” said K. Sivan, ISRO’s chairman. “This is the 75th launch from the spaceport of India (at Sriharikota).”

The PSLV’s first mission lifted off from Sriharikota on Sept. 20, 1993, but failed to reach orbit after encountering a problem during separation of the rocket’s second and third stages. The PSLV’s only other launch failure occurred Aug. 31, 2017, when the rocket’s payload shroud did not jettison, preventing the rocket from placing an Indian navigation satellite into orbit.

“PSLV has hit gold today,” said S. Somanath, director of the Vikram Sarabhai Space Center, headquarters for ISRO’s launcher development programs. “This is one of the important milestones in the history of PSLV.”

ISRO originally developed the PSLV to carry Indian Earth observation satellites into low Earth orbit and end Indian reliance on foreign launchers for many missions. But Indian engineers have nearly doubled the PSLV’s original launch mass capacity since 1993, and the PSLV has flown in five different configurations with zero, two, four, or six strap-on boosters. The first variant of the PSLV launched with smaller solid rocket boosters than the strap-on motors used today.

Engineers have also introduced a new capability to reignite the PSLV’s fourth stage and outfit it with solar panels for extended missions.

The upgrades have allowed the PSLV to launch satellites into high-altitude geostationary transfer orbit. India’s first orbiters to reach the moon and Mars also launched on PSLV flights.

The relative low cost and high reliability of the PSLV have made it a popular choice to launch small satellites from foreign companies and research institutions.

The PSLV holds the record for the highest number of satellites launched on a single rocket, a mark set in 2017, when 104 spacecraft rode a PSLV into orbit. Planet, the U.S. company that operates a network of more than 100 Earth-observing CubeSats, had 88 of its Dove remote sensing nanosatellites on the rocket.

Sivan said the 50 PSLV missions to date have launched more than 116,000 pounds (52.7 metric tons) of payloads into space. About 17 percent of the mass launched by the PSLV missions to date have been from customer payloads.


Artist’s illustration of the PSLV’s fourth stage (left) with the RISAT 2BR1 radar observation satellite (right). Credit: ISRO

India’s 1,384-pound (628-kilogram) RISAT 2BR1 radar observation satellite was the largest payload on Wednesday’s PSLV mission. Officials confirmed the spacecraft extended its power-generation solar panels as planned shortly after launch.

RISAT 2BR1 follows the launch of a similar radar imaging satellite launched by India in May. A third RISAT 2B-series spacecraft is scheduled for launch on a future PSLV flight in early 2020.

The radar-equipped satellites work in concert with India’s fleet of optical reconnaissance satellites. India launched the first in a new generation of Cartosat 3 Earth-imaging spacecraft last month.

Designed for a five-year mission, RISAT 2B carries an X-band radar imaging instrument capable of resolving structures and features on Earth’s surface, regardless of daylight or weather conditions. Earth-looking optical telescopes are inhibited by cloudy weather, and only produce usable imagery during daytime.

The satellite was developed by ISRO and carries a dish-shaped radar antenna that is folded up to fit inside the rocket’s payload compartment. Once the satellite is in space, its radial band antenna will be unfurled to its full diameter of 11.8 feet (3.6 meters).

The spacecraft will supply 2 kilowatts of power to the radar instrument, which is able to collect imagery in spotlight, strip and mosaic modes. The imaging resolution of RISAT 2BR1’s radar has not been disclosed by ISRO.

According to an information kit released by ISRO, RISAT 2BR1 will provide imagery to support applications in agriculture, forestry and disaster management.

Orbiting radars can also detect features, such as camouflaged military assets, on the ground that can escape detection with optical Earth observation satellites. The enhanced observing capability of radar satellites makes them useful for military and intelligence agencies.

“This spacecraft is an excellent space asset, which will contribute for national security, agriculture, forestry, agriculture, disaster management, and a host of applications,” said R.V. Nadagouda, the RISAT 2BR1 spacecraft director.

The 37-degree inclination orbit selected for the RISAT 2BR1 satellite does not provide global radar observation coverage, but it offers regular passes over Indian territory and neighboring Pakistan, a longtime strategic rival to India in the region.

Nine other small satellites from U.S., Israeli, Italian and Japanese companies hitched a ride on Wednesday’s PSLV flight.

The QPS-SAR 1 satellite, weighing roughly 220 pounds (100 kilograms), was built by iQPS, a Japanese company aiming to field a fleet of 36 small radar satellites to enable near-real-time observations of the Earth. QPS-SAR 1’s deployable synthetic aperture radar is the same 11.8-foot (3.6-meter) size of the instrument on India’s RISAT 2BR1 satellite, but the radar fits on a much smaller spacecraft.

According to iQPS, the new spacecraft, nicknamed Izanagi, is Japan’s first small high-resolution radar satellite. The Earth observation network planned by iQPS is one of several commercial small satellite fleets in development in the radar-imaging sector, alongside constellations being built by the Finnish company ICEYE and U.S.-based Capella Space.

A 41-pound (19-kilogram) microsatellite developed by Hera Systems, a California-based company, also rocketed into orbit Wednesday atop India’s PSLV.

Hera’s 1HOPSat-TD satellite is a technology demonstrator for a constellation of Earth observation satellites. The tech demo satellite launched Wednesday hosts an optical imager with a resolution of approximately 3.3 feet, or 1 meter, according to Hera Systems.

Israeli high school students at the Herzliya Science Center built the Duchifat 3 CubeSat launched on Wednesday’s PSLV flight.

Two CubeSats manufactured by the U.S.-based CubeSat-builder Tyvak were also on the PSLV launch Wednesday.

One of the CubeSats, built for an unspecified Italian company, will demonstrate search and rescue communications capabilities. The other Tyvak-built nanosatellite will demonstrate space technology for NASA.

Four more Lemur-2 CubeSats for San Francisco-based Spire Global also launched Wednesday. The nanosatellites — each about the size of a toaster oven — carry payloads to track marine traffic and collect weather data.
https://spaceflightnow.com/2019/12/11/indias-50th-pslv-lifts-off-with-satellites-from-five-nations/

https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/pslv-c48-risat-2br1
https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2019/12/indian-pslv-launch-risat-2br1-military-satellite/

RISAT 2BR1  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/risat-2b.htm
QPS-SAR 1 (Izanagi)  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/qps-sar-1.htm
1HOPSat TD  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/1hopsat-td.htm
Pathfinder Risk Reduction (Tyvak 0129)  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/pathfinder-risk-reduction.htm
Lemur-2 108  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/lemur-2.htm
Lemur-2 109
Lemur-2 110
Lemur-2 111
COMMTRAIL (Tyvak 0092)  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/commtrail.htm
Duchifat 3  https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_sdat/duchifat-3.htm

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #73 dnia: Grudzień 13, 2019, 15:59 »
W tym roku pozostało jeszcze maksymalnie 10 startów orbitalnych. Ponieważ dotychczas powiodło się ich 89, zatem nie uda się dociągnąć do setki.

Szkoda! Mam nadzieję, że jednak Chińczycy i Irańczycy nas zaskoczą! :P

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Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #74 dnia: Grudzień 13, 2019, 16:25 »
Jest wyznaczona data i godzina startu:
31 grudnia 2019, 05:40 czasu polskiego
Jak wystartuje w terminie  to 4. raz  Falcony wystartują 3 razy w ciągu jednego miesiąca.
Wcześniej zdarzyło się to w grudniu 2018.
W tym roku Falcony startowały najczęściej jeden raz w miesiącu: 7 takich miesięcy było, nie licząc grudnia, gdzie prognoza startów wygląda optymistycznie  :) 
A we wrześniu i październiku w ogóle nie poleciały.
Na razie tylko w maju i czerwcu po dwa  razy Falcony startowały w kosmos.

W 2018 RN SpaceX startowały 21 razy.
W 2019 na razie 12 razy , z szansą na 2 kolejne starty ( dla porównania w 2017 odbyło się 18 startów Falconów).

Polskie Forum Astronautyczne

Odp: Starty rakiet (IV kwartał 2019 roku)
« Odpowiedź #74 dnia: Grudzień 13, 2019, 16:25 »