Автор zandr, 21.07.2020 00:29:54
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Цитата: Старый от 22.11.2020 21:35:22Мне интересно: площадка 4Е рассчитана и под ХэвиФлакон или три дырки это лишь наследие Титана-3/4?
Цитата: DYF от 22.11.2020 21:47:18Цитата: Старый от 22.11.2020 21:35:22Мне интересно: площадка 4Е рассчитана и под ХэвиФлакон или три дырки это лишь наследие Титана-3/4? Ферма и сама плита явно форм-фактора FH, но плита без нужных дырок.
ЦитатаНужно будет менять.
Цитата: Старый от 22.11.2020 21:50:32Интересно есть ли и предусмотрена ли такая возможность - пускать ХэавиФлакон с 4Е?
ЦитатаNORAD CAT IDSATNAMEINTLDESTYPECOUNTRYLAUNCHSITEDECAYPERIODINCLAPOGEEPERIGEERCSTLE46984 S6 MICHAEL FREILICH2020-087APAYLOADTBD2020-11-21AFWTR112.0266.0713291310TLE | OMM46985 FALCON 9 R/B2020-087BROCKET BODYUS2020-11-21AFWTR112.0266.0713291310TLE | OMM
Цитата Gavin - SpaceXFleet.com @SpaceXFleet 6 мин. назадNRC Quest has recovered two intact fairing halves from the Sentinel-6 mission!Цитата SpaceX Pad SLC4_LZ4 @SLC4_LZ2 17 мин. назадBest pics I could get of #Sentinel6 fairings SpaceX Paparazzi!! @SpaceXFleet Gavin - SpaceXFleet.com @SpaceXFleet 2 мин. назадThe fairing was recovered from the water. SpaceX does not have a catcher ship in the Pacific Ocean.
Цитата SpaceX Pad SLC4_LZ4 @SLC4_LZ2 17 мин. назадBest pics I could get of #Sentinel6 fairings SpaceX Paparazzi!! @SpaceXFleet
Цитата Code Curmudgeon @CodeCurmudgeon 1 ч. назадThe SpaceX fairings from yesterday's launch @SpaceXFleet thanks for the tip @thejackbeyer1 ч. назадA few more from SpaceX launch fairings @thejackbeyer @spacexfleet 38 мин. назадfaring prep continues after yesterday's successful launch @SpaceXFleet @SpaceX @thejackbeyer
0 S6 MICHAEL FREILICH1 46984U 20086A 20328.55617927 -.00000062 00000-0 00000+0 0 99922 46984 66.0603 35.2378 0011678 239.1139 120.6910 12.85378498 2320 FALCON 9 R/B1 46985U 20086B 20326.92241646 -.00000062 00000-0 00000+0 0 99932 46985 66.0694 38.6876 0011650 241.1823 118.8027 12.85515475 18
Цитата Jonathan McDowell @planet4589 1 ч. назадThe second stage of the Falcon 9 that launched Sentinel-6 has been deorbited from its1330 km insertion orbit, according to the decay notice on Space-Track
ЦитатаNORAD CAT IDSATNAMEINTLDESTYPECOUNTRYLAUNCHSITEDECAYPERIODINCLAPOGEEPERIGEERCSTLE46985 FALCON 9 R/B2020-086BROCKET BODYUS2020-11-21AFWTR2020-11-22112.0266.0713291310TLE | OMM46984 S6 MICHAEL FREILICH2020-086APAYLOADESA2020-11-21AFWTR112.0366.0613291311TLE | OMM
Цитата Eric Ralph @13ericralph31 13 ч. назадSome seriously epic views of #SpaceX Falcon 9 B1063's first launch and landing courtesy of the USAF's Sentinel 6A B-roll. The booster's angle of attack between reentry burn cutoff and landing burn startup is almost unbelievable, easily looks like 30+ degrees at points.https://video.twimg.com/ext_tw_video/1331671906487992320/pu/vid/1280x720/Y92PqiyGh_ycoemp.mp4 (2:00)13 ч. назадAnd a bonus uncut view of B1063 landing back at LZ-4.https://video.twimg.com/ext_tw_video/1331672130753228802/pu/vid/1280x720/M2ACSX6lKwbdi3kV.mp4 (0:30)
ЦитатаDec. 10, 2020RELEASE 20-129NASA, US, European Partner Satellite Returns First Sea Level MeasurementsThe data in this graphic are the first sea surface height measurements from the Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich (S6MF) satellite, which launched Nov. 21, 2020. They show the ocean off the southern tip of Africa, with red colors indicating higher sea level relative to blue areas, which are lower.Credits: EUMETSATSentinel-6 Michael Freilich, a joint U.S.-European satellite built to measure global sea surface height, has sent back its first measurements of sea level. The data provide information on sea surface height, wave height, and wind speed off the southern tip of Africa."We're excited for Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich to begin its critical work studying sea level and helping us understand the many aspects of our planet's global ocean," said Thomas Zurbuchen, NASA's associate administrator for science at the agency's headquarters in Washington. "I know Mike would be thrilled that the satellite bearing his name has begun operating, but he'd also be looking forward to studying the data from this important mission, as we all are."Since the successful Nov. 21 launch from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California aboard a Space-X Falcon 9 rocket, engineers and scientists have spent several weeks switching on and checking out the satellite and its instruments, making sure everything is operating as it should."Christmas came early this year," said Josh Willis, project scientist at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California. "And right out of the box, the data look fantastic."Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich will continue a decades-long effort to measure global ocean height from space, which started in the early 1990s. Since then, the rate of sea level rise has doubled with a current rate of 0.16 inches (4 millimeters) per year. The rise is caused almost entirely by a combination of meltwater from land-based glaciers and ice sheets and the fact that seawater expands as it warms."Data from Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich will help us evaluate how the Earth is changing," said Karen St. Germain, director of NASA's Earth Science Division. "When we combine the data from instruments like the altimeter on Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich with data from other satellites like GRACE-FO and IceSat-2, we can tell how much of the sea level rise is due to melting ice and how much is due to expansion as the oceans warm. Understanding these underlying physical mechanisms is what allows NASA to improve projections of future sea level rise."The initial orbit for Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich was 11.4 miles (18.4 kilometers) lower than its ultimate operational orbit of 830 miles (1,336 kilometers) above Earth. Engineers plan to move the satellite into its operational orbit by mid-December, where it will trail the Jason-3 satellite by 30 seconds. During this tandem flight, scientists and engineers will spend the next six to 12 months cross calibrating the data collected by both satellites to ensure the continuity of measurements between the two. Once assured of the data quality, Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich will then become the primary sea level satellite. The first publicly available sea level data will be available in about six months, with the rest available within a year."We are now gearing up the operational systems supporting the processing of the instruments' data by EUMETSAT and partner organizations, as they are all contributing to this complex process," said Manfred Lugert, program manager for the Sentinel-6/Jason-CS (Continuity of Service) mission at the European Organisation for the Exploitation of Meteorological Satellites (EUMETSAT). "This will keep us busy for the next few months, as the independent scientific validation and fine tuning need to be undertaken very carefully." Lugert expects the first operational products from the mission would be available to those who need them by mid-2021.In addition to measuring sea level, Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich is monitoring atmospheric temperature and humidity, which will help improve weather and hurricane forecasts. Engineers and scientists turned on that instrument Nov. 27, and the initial data look good.More About the MissionSentinel-6 Michael Freilich is named in honor of the former director of NASA's Earth Science Division, who was a leading figure in advancing ocean observations from space. Freilich passed away Aug. 5, 2020. "I think he would be proud," said Willis. "Like Mike himself, we expect great things from the satellite that bears his name, and so far, it's looking good."The spacecraft is one of two identical satellites that will extend a nearly 30-year sea level record collected by an ongoing collaboration of U.S. and European satellites by another decade. That record began in 1992 with the TOPEX/Poseidon satellite and continued with Jason-1 (2001), OSTM/Jason-2 (2008), and Jason-3, which has been observing Earth's oceans since 2016. Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich will pass the baton to its twin, Sentinel-6B, in 2025.Both spacecraft are a part of the Sentinel-6/Jason-CS mission, which will collect accurate measurements of sea surface height for more than 90% of the world's oceans. The satellites will also monitor atmospheric temperature and humidity, as well as wave height and wind speed, which will provide crucial information for operational oceanography, marine meteorology, and climate studies.ESA (European Space Agency), EUMETSAT, NASA, and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) are jointly developing the Sentinel-6/Jason-CS mission, with funding support from the European Commission and support from France's National Centre for Space Studies (CNES). The mission is part of Copernicus, the European Union's Earth observation program, which the European Commission manages.NASA's contributions to the Sentinel-6/Jason-CS mission are three science instruments for each of the two satellites: the Advanced Microwave Radiometer for Climate, the Global Navigation Satellite System - Radio Occultation, and the Laser Retroreflector Array. NASA also contributed launch services, ground systems supporting operation of the NASA science instruments, the science data processors for two of these instruments, and support for the U.S. members of the international Ocean Surface Topography Science Team. NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory at the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena manages the agency's contribution to the mission.Last Updated: Dec. 10, 2020Editor: Sean Potter