Isro Starts 48-Hour Countdown for File Satellite Launch on Wednesday

Isro Begins 48-Hour Countdown for Record Satellite Launch on Wednesday

Isro will Launch 20 satellites on 22nd June.
The complete mission will recover from in around 26 mins.
It’ll include India’s Cartosat Satellite, useful for cartographic use.
Indian Space Studies Organisation has started the 48-hour countdown for the Release of Report 20 satellites in a unmarried undertaking on June 22 from the Satish Dhawan Space Centre in Andhra Pradesh’s Sriharikota.

Polar Satellite tv for pc Release Car PSLV-C34 can be used to carry the satellites, along with India’s earthcommentary spacecraft Cartosat-2, from the second one Release pad of the space centre at nine.26am on June 22.

SLV-C34 will Release 19 co-passenger satellites collectively weighing about 560kg at elevate-off right into a 505km polar Solar Synchronous Orbit (SSO). Isro said the full weight of all the 20 satellites carried on board PSLV-C34 is about 1,288 kg. The whole mission will recover from in round 26 mins.

The co-passengers encompass satellites from the us, Canada, Germany and Indonesia as well as twosatellites from Indian Universities.

The images sent by using Cartosat Satellite can be useful for cartographic, city, rural, coastal land use, water distribution and other applications.

On the other hand, the 1.five kg Sathyabamasat from Sathyabama University will accumulate data oninexperienced house gases at the same time as the 1 kg Swayam Satellite from College of Engineering, Pune will provide factor-to-point messaging offerings to the HAM radio community.

The task could carry LAPAN A3 of Indonesia, BIROS of Germany, SKYSAT GEN 2-1 of us, MVV of Germanymany of the micro satellites, Isro sources had earlier stated.

the space agency had earlier despatched 10 satellites into orbit in a single assignment in 2008.

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Tags: Cartosat 2, India, Isro, PSLV, Science

Isro Says Countdown for Sixth Navigational Satellite Launch ‘Progressing Normally’

Isro Says Countdown for Sixth Navigational Satellite Launch 'Progressing Normally'

Indian Space agency Isro’s sixth navigation satellite IRNSS-1F is all set to be launched on board trusted workhorse PSLV C32 Thursday at 4 pm.

The 54-and-half hour countdown began yesterday soon after the Mission Readiness Review Committee and Launch Authorisation Board cleared it and currently, it was “progressing normal”, Isro officials said.

Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle-C32 on its 34th mission would launch the IRNSS-1F, aimed at providing navigation accurately on par with the US-based Global Positioning System, from the Satish Dhawan Space Centre at the spaceport of Sriharikota about 110 km from Chennai.

Indian Space Research Organisation to provide independent regional navigation satellite system on par with GPS, had launched five navigation satellites under the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS).

While four satellites would be sufficient to start operations of the IRNSS system, the remaining three would make it more “accurate and efficient”, an Isro official said.

“With the launch of four satellites, we were able to provide navigation for 18 hours. But after fifth launch we increased the capacity to 24 hours with an accuracy of 20 metres. The sixth IRNSS-1F and seventh launch (IRNSS-1G) will be accurate and more efficient,” an Isro official told PTI.

The five satellites already launched are IRNSS-1A on July 1, 2013, IRNSS-1B on April 4, 2014, IRNSS-1C on October 16, 2014, IRNSS-1D on March 28, 2015 and IRNSS-1E on January 20, 2016.

Isro scientists plan to put all seven navigation satellites into orbit by March 2016. The last in the series is expected to be launched by month end.

For the IRNSS-1F launch, scientists have used the “XL” variant used in previous launches of IRNSS satellites, given its capacity to carry load.

Similar occasions where rocket with XL configuration were used were during launch of Chandrayaan-1, Mars Orbiter Mission, ASTROSAT besides the five IRNSS satellites.

Along with the navigation payload and ranging payload, the satellite also carries a “highly accurate Rubidium atomic clock” with it. The payload will transmit navigation service signals to the users.

The 44.4 metre tall IRNSS-1F has a liftoff mass of 1,425 kg and would be launched in sub-Geosynchronous Transfer Orbit (sub GTO). It has a 12 year mission life.