Autor Wątek: Falcon 9 | Turksat 5B | 19.12.2021  (Przeczytany 499 razy)

0 użytkowników i 1 Gość przegląda ten wątek.

Online artpoz

  • Weteran
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 2713
Falcon 9 | Turksat 5B | 19.12.2021
« dnia: Grudzień 18, 2021, 08:14 »
Numer misji   #141   
Data   19 grudnia 2021, 04:58 czasu polskiego
Okno startowe   90 minut
Miejsce startu   CCSFS SLC-40
Miejsce lądowania   ASOG
Rakieta   Falcon 9 Block 5
Booster   1052.3
Ładunek   Türksat 5B
Masa ładunku   ok. 4500 kg
Docelowa orbita   GTO
Klient   Türksat

Türksat 5B to satelita telekomunikacyjny należący do jedynego tureckiego operatora satelitów komunikacyjnych, firmy Türksat, który docelowo zostanie umieszczony na orbicie geostacjonarnej na długości geograficznej 42° E. Będzie to pierwszy geostacjonarny satelita telekomunikacyjny zbudowany częściowo w Turcji – głównym kontraktorem jest firma Airbus Defence and Space, partnerem od strony tureckiej jest natomiast firma TAI.

Satelita jest oparty na w pełni elektrycznej platformie satelitarnej Eurostar-3000EOR i będzie pracował w pasmach Ku oraz Ka.

« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 18, 2021, 08:58 wysłana przez artpoz »

Offline Lion97

  • Pełny
  • ***
  • Wiadomości: 386
  • LOXem i ropą! ;)
Odp: Falcon 9 | Turksat 5B | 19.12.2021
« Odpowiedź #1 dnia: Grudzień 18, 2021, 18:57 »
Jest już dostępna transmisja od SpaceX i z opisu filmu wynika, że leci pierwszy stopień B1067.3, a nie B1052.3. Na debiut używanego boostera z Falcona Heavy trzeba jeszcze trochę poczekać.

Offline Orionid

  • Weteran
  • *****
  • Wiadomości: 21473
  • Very easy - Harrison Schmitt
Odp: Falcon 9 | Turksat 5B | 19.12.2021
« Odpowiedź #2 dnia: Grudzień 19, 2021, 10:05 »
Turecki satelita na orbicie
  19.12. o 03:58:39 z Cape Canaveral wystartowała RN Falcon-9R. Wyniosła ona w T+27' 44" na orbitę GTO satelitę
telekomunikacyjnego Türksat 5B. Pierwszy stopień RN (B1052.3) w T+8' 42" wylądował na barce ASDS ASOG na Atlantyku.

Falcon 9 launches Turksat-5B and Falcon 9 first stage landing

Deployment of Turksat 5B confirmed

F9/Turksat5B: 1st stage landing confirmed, SpaceX's 99th successful booster recovery and its 76th at sea
Here are some statistics on tonight's launch:

133rd launch of a Falcon 9 rocket since 2010
141st launch of Falcon rocket family since 2006
3rd launch of Falcon 9 booster B1067
117th Falcon 9 launch from Florida's Space Coast
77th Falcon 9 launch from pad 40
132nd launch overall from pad 40
2nd SpaceX launch for Turksat
8th launch of an Airbus-built satellite by SpaceX
78th flight of a reused Falcon 9 booster
30th Falcon 9 launch of 2021
30th launch by SpaceX in 2021
30th orbital launch based out of Cape Canaveral in 2021

SpaceX two-for-two in company’s first Falcon 9 launch doubleheader
December 19, 2021 Stephen Clark

SpaceX’s Falcon 9 rocket streaks downrange over the Atlantic Ocean Saturday night. Credit: Michael Cain / Spaceflight Now / Coldlife Photography

Fifteen hours after hurling a package of Starlink internet satellites into orbit from California, SpaceX launched a high-power geostationary communications spacecraft for Turkey from Cape Canaveral late Saturday, the first time two Falcon 9 rockets have flown on the same day.

The back-to-back launches from Vandenberg Space Force Base and Cape Canaveral Space Force Station — some 2,400 miles (3,800 kilometers) apart — made for a banner day in SpaceX history. The privately-held space company, founded and led by Elon Musk, plans to close out its 2021 launch schedule with another Falcon 9 mission Tuesday from Kennedy Space Center in Florida. (...)

The launches were separated by 15 hours, 16 minutes, and 59 seconds, smashing SpaceX’s previous launch-to-launch turnaround record of about 44 hours, set in September. It’s a new rapid turnaround record for a private company’s rocket, but other launchers have achieved similar feats.

Russia has launched two Soyuz rockets from different launch sites on numerous occasions over the venerable vehicle’s history. Most recently, Soyuz rockets launched from pads at the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan and from French Guiana just two hours apart in 2013 and 2015. (...)

Built by Airbus on the Eurostar3000EOR satellite design, the Turksat 5B spacecraft weighs about 9,900 pounds (4.5 metric tons) and will operate in geostationary orbit more than 22,000 miles (nearly 36,000 kilometers) over the equator.

The Turksat 5B satellite will use its own electric propulsion system to gradually reshape its orbit to settle into an operating position at 42 degrees east longitude in geostationary orbit. Turksat 5B’s orbital velocity will match the rate of Earth’s rotation, giving the spacecraft a constant view of its coverage area.

The new satellite will be operated by Turksat, a state-owned communications satellite company in Turkey.

Turksat 5B carries Ku-band and Ka-band telecom payloads, providing more than 50 gigabits of data transmission capacity over its coverage area. SpaceX launched Turksat’s previous satellite, Turksat 5A, last January on a Falcon 9 launch from Cape Canaveral.

Turkish officials said Turksat 5B will operate for 35 years or more, a remarkable goal made feasible with the satellite’s use of an all-electric propulsion system. The design eliminates conventional liquid propellants that satellites typically use up faster.

“With Turksat 5B … we are increasing the number of active satellites in Turkey to eight,” said Adril Karaismailoğlu, Turkey’s minister for transport and infrastructure.

“With our new satellite, the existing Ka-band data transmission capacity will be increased by more than 15 times,” Karaismailoğlu said. “The internet and communication infrastructure in air, sea and land, where it is not possible to transmit communication by land, will be provided uninterrupted in any place within the coverage area of ​​Turksat 5B. (...)

SpaceX Launches Second Mission in 15 Hours, CRS-24 Up Next
by Ben Evans December 19, 2021

The Turksat 5B communications satellite is destined for a geostationary “slot” at 42 degrees East longitude. Photo Credit: Turksat

(...) Supporting Saturday night’s mission was B1067, which entered the Falcon 9 fleet earlier this year, when she launched the CRS-22 Cargo Dragon to the ISS on 3 June under the second-round Commercial Resupply Services (CRS2) contract with NASA. And just a few weeks ago, on 10 November, she lifted Dragon Endurance to orbit, carrying Crew-3 astronauts Raja Chari, Tom Marshburn, Kayla Barron and Matthias Maurer to the station for a six-month increment as part of Expeditions 66/67. (...)

« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 20, 2021, 14:36 wysłana przez Orionid »

Polskie Forum Astronautyczne

Odp: Falcon 9 | Turksat 5B | 19.12.2021
« Odpowiedź #2 dnia: Grudzień 19, 2021, 10:05 »