Lingque-1B (灵鹊一号B) - OS-M - Цзюцюань (JSLC) - 27.03.2019, 09:39 UTC - авария

Автор tnt22, 26.03.2019 15:38:34

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27 MAR 10:42 2019.
CREATED: 26 MAR 10:09 2019
27 MAR 10:48 2019. CREATED: 26 MAR 10:12 2019
Пуск 27.03.2018 ~09:40 UTC
ПН - предположительно мКА Lingque-1B компании ZeroG lab

Цитировать China航天 
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ЦитироватьЗавершены окончательные испытания первой ракеты-носителя OS-M "Чунцин Лянцзян Стар" компании OneSpace, пуск - завтра днем из Центра запуска спутников Цзюцюань, нагрузка - второй технологический КА созвездия Линцюэ (Линцюэ-1B) компании ZeroG lab. Это будет второй орбитальный запуск частной китайской ракетостроительной компании.
27 марта стартует РН «Чунцин Лянцзян Стар» OS-M компании OneSpace после завершения сборк и проверок.


Согласно данным портала Spaceflightfans, пуск 27 марта 2019 г. около 17:39 BJT (09:39 UTC)



ЦитироватьQ&A | China's OneSpace ready for first orbital launch attempt
by Andrew Jones — March 26, 2019

A render of the OS-M1 rocket. Credit: OneSpace

HELSINKI — On March 27, Chinese launch startup OneSpace is set to attempt its first orbital launch from the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in northwest China.

OneSpace is one of a number of commercial rocket companies that have emerged following a late 2014 Chinese government policy allowing private capital into areas of the space sector and is now looking to become the first such firm to achieve orbit.

Ahead of the launch of the OS-M1/'Chongqing · Liangjiang Star' four-stage solid rocket OneSpace representatives responded to a series of questions on the imminent launch, the company's ambitions, the nascent Chinese commercial space sector and more.
OneSpace has worked hard to get ready for a first orbital rocket launch. How is the team feeling ahead of the launch?

We are very excited, because if this launch is successful, this will be the China first as well as the world's third private rocket being successful launch.
You have launched two suborbital rockets. How has that prepared you for the OS-M launch and how important is the launch for OneSpace?

OneSpace performing a rocket engine test in December 2017. Credit: OneSpace

We have completed engine tests, electrical matching tests and rocket assembly rehearsal. The OS-M is currently preparing for the final launch in Jiuquan. If this rocket launch is a success, it will be the first successful launch by a Chinese private company. But if not, this is also a valuable attempt for us — to correct our technology.

Previously, only administrations are qualified to develop launchers. In the past decade, private companies, like SpaceX proved private companies can complete the same mission. That is also what we are doing here. Right now we have gone through both design and production procedures and try our best to tell the public that Chinese private companies can also provide launching services. And I hope we can encourage those people in this industry with a successful launch.
What have been the biggest challenges in development a launch vehicle and getting to the launchpad?

How to optimally integrate various resources to successfully launch rockets and satisfy customers
Has it been difficult to source components and expertise for rockets as well as attract funding?

Yes. But I believe that these conditions will be better in the future.
How is the market looking for OneSpace and fellow startups like iSpace, Landspace and Linkspace, and what is unique about OneSpace?

Compared with the potential aerospace market, the already developed commercial part in China is still very small. Such a small cake is not worthy for our private companies to fight for. What we should do is to discover new needs and therefore open up more market share.

Commercialization is our advantage. It helps us to provide customized, low-cost and integrated solutions to meet customers' needs. There are three major points:

First, as I mentioned, we have gone through the production procedures. It helps us to understand the supply chain and how to build a more effective production line with lower cost.

The OS-M1 rocket assembled in Xi'an, north China. Credit: OneSpace

In the meantime, we also developed key components for our launchers. Our launcher adopts the solid-fuel propellant, which is relatively low-cost and more convenient for launch. I believe it will provide customers efficient, reliable and rapid in response launching services with a competitive price. Moreover, our integrated controller, the brain of the rocket, integrates eight devices into one, reduced to one-tenth weight and one-fifth cost in comparison to the traditional way.

Last, we built up a system to cultivate high ability talents in related areas. It helps us to understand and apply some of the latest technologies in our products. Commercialization is our advantage. We provide customized, low-cost and integrated solutions to meet customers' needs.
What plans does OneSpace have beyond OS-M? Larger and reusable launchers?

Continuous optimization of our technology.
What support have you and the fledgling commercial space sector received in China? From central and local government and other areas?

We have received various support from local and national departments, such as talent introduction preferential policy, loan offers, etc.
How do you think the traditional space industry in China sees companies such as OneSpace?

We are in a win-win relationship. In the past, the traditional space industry was mainly an internal production cycle, forming a closed loop of procurement. Some core components can only be found in some institutions. Sometimes, the cost will be high, and the purchase will not be available.

Take the electrical system as an example. Now we offer our integrated controller to traditional space institutions, which is more cost-effective than traditional channels. Presently, we cooperate with all traditional space institutions and other private enterprises, with high-quality, efficient and economical products and services.

Testing of an OS-M1 third-state engine. Credit: OneSpace
There are still new launch vehicle companies emerging in China and receiving private backing, making an apparently crowded and competitive field. How do you see the sector developing over the next few years, and what will determine success?

The aerospace industry is full of dreams and emotions, but commercial aerospace must combine technology and products with customers and markets. Private rocket companies should figure out a reasonable business model which can change technology into real market. This may be an important reason for our industry to face shuffling in the next few years. OneSpace will create valuable products and develop technologies to meet customers' needs. We want to ensure the success of both technology and business.

I don't think there are bubbles in our industry. Compared with 10 billion dollar investment in the U.S. commercial aerospace industry, there is only 500 million dollar investment in China. I hope more and more capital and social power be involved in, to help our industry grow stronger.


Неудача   :!:     :(  
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Подрыв. После отделения 1-й ст РН - потеря ориентации ракеты...
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ЦитироватьChinese private firm OneSpace fails with first orbital launch attempt
by Andrew Jones — March 27, 2019

Screenshot of amateur video footage of OS-M1 falling back to Earth following its March 27 attempt to become the first commercial Chinese rocket to reach orbit. Credit: Weibo

HELSINKI — OneSpace of China failed to become the first private launch firm to place a satellite in orbit after loss of its OS-M1 solid launch vehicle Wednesday.

Launch of the OS-M1 four-stage rocket, also named 'Chongqing · Liangjiang Star,' took place at 05:39 a.m. Eastern from the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in northwest China.

Amateur footage from the launch site shared on a Chinese social media platform indicates loss of control of the launch vehicle shortly after first stage separation around one minute after launch.

OneSpace was still investigating the cause of the launch failure at press time.

The 19-meter-tall, 20 metric ton OS-M1, which was designed to be able to loft a 205-kilogram payload to 300-kilometer low Earth orbit (LEO), was carrying the Lingque-1B technology verification satellite for ZeroG Labs, a Beijing-based developer of micro- and nanosatellites and components established in late 2016.

Lingque-1B was a 6U CubeSat which aimed to test technologies for ZeroG Lab's planned named Lingque ('spirit magpie') constellation of 132 remote sensing satellites with a resolution of better than 4 meters.

In a Q&A with SpaceNews ahead of launch, OneSpace expressed excitement at the opportunity to become the first private Chinese company to reach orbit, but also noted in the case of failure, the launch would be a "valuable attempt for us — to correct our technology."

The company carried out two successful suborbital launches with its OS-X rockets in 2018 before Wednesday's orbital launch attempt.

ЦитироватьPrivate launch firm: 'We will never flinch or quit'
2019-03-28 14:03:42 China Daily Jing Yuxin

China's private rocket launch sector has been striving to expand its presence in the nation's burgeoning commercial space market despite recent setbacks.

Shu Chang, CEO of OneSpace Technology, a space-focused startup based in Beijing, said his company is determined to continue with its research and development of carrier rockets and will also continue fulfilling launch schedules this year.

OneSpace encountered a major setback on Wednesday as the company's first attempt to launch a carrier rocket for an orbital mission failed because of technical problems.

"We will endeavor to launch another OS-M carrier rocket, as well as two to three OS-X suborbital rockets before the end of this year," Shu said late Wednesday at the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in the Gobi Desert, where the first OS-M rocket mission was undertaken.

"I accept today's failure," he said. "Other solid-propellant carrier rockets before ours also have had setbacks in their development, but all of them passed through hard times and eventually succeeded. Explorations in science and technology have successes and failures. We will never flinch or quit."

The OS-M Chongqing Liangjiang Star, the first in the OS-M series, blasted off on Wednesday afternoon at the Jiuquan center. About two minutes after liftoff, the rocket fell back to Earth. No one was injured.

The rocket was tasked with placing the ZG6U-1B, a mini satellite designed to give technological demonstrations of its abilities to observe Earth, into a sun-synchronous orbit about 500 kilometers up.

According to OneSpace, the OS-M is a series of solid-propellant rockets with four stages. The one fired on Wednesday was the first type in the series. It was 19 meters long, had a diameter of 1.2 m and weighed 21 metric tons when loaded with fuel and payload. The booster was able to place a 100-kilogram satellite into a sun-synchronous orbit at an altitude of 500 km.

"Engineers are analyzing flight data and investigating possible causes of the accident," Shu said.


ЦитироватьAndrew Jones‏ @AJ_FI 1 ч. назад

OneSpace has released a preliminary report on the failure of its OS-M1 launch last week, stating that the 1st stage performed well but during the second stage component failure after 45.68 seconds led to loss of attitude control and loss of mission. ...


Цитировать...После интерпретации и анализа данных, предварительное заключение состоит в том, что на РН после 45.68 секунд полёта вышел из строя гироскоп скорости, что привело к потере ориентации ракеты. ...


ЦитироватьOneSpace‏ @OneSpace01 21:03 PDT - 7 апр. 2019 г.

At 17:39 on 27/03, after the first-stage separation, OS-M's attitude was unstable and the launch failed. The preliminary determination is that the malfunction of its rate gyroscope. In the follow-up, our team will learn from the mistake and optimize the performance of the rocket.