Автор Salo, 04.05.2009 17:34:56
0 Пользователи и 2 гостей просматривают эту тему.
ЦитироватьLaunched:№ – Дата, Время (GMT)– КА – РКН/РБ – Космодром Date, Time (GMT) - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site01 - 8 February, 09:14 - STS-130 - Endeavour - Kennedy LC-39A02 - 11 February, 15:23 - SDO - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-4103 - 4 March, 23:57 - GOES-P - Delta IV-M+(4,2) - Canaveral SLC-37B04 - 5 April, 10:21 - STS-131 - Discovery - Kennedy LC-39A05 - 22 April, 23:52 - USA-212 (X-37B OTV-1) - Atlas V 501 - Canaveral SLC-4106 - 14 May, 18:20 - STS-132 - Atlantis - Kennedy LC-39A07 - 28 May, 03:00 - USA-213 (GPS IIF-1) - Delta IVM+(4,2) - Canaveral SLC-37B08 - 4 June, 18:45 - DSQU - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-4009 - 14 August, 11:07 - USA-214 (AEHF-1) - Atlas V 531 - Canaveral SLC-4110 - 21 September, 04:03:30 - NRO L-41 - Atlas V 401 - Vandenberg SLC-3E11 - 26 September, 04:41 - SBSS - Minotaur IV - Vandenberg SLC-8Scheduled:Дата, Время (GMT)– КА – РКН/РБ – КосмодромDate, Time (GMT) - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site30 October, 02:21-02:34 - COSMO-4 - Delta II 7420-10 - Vandenberg SLC-2W1 November, 20:40 - STS-133/PLM - Discovery - Kennedy LC-39A15 November - NRO L-32 - Delta IV-H - Canaveral SLC-37B18 November - Dragon C1 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-4020 November - FASTSAT/FASTRAC-A/FASTRAC-B/FalconSat-4/OREOS/RAX - Minotaur IV - Kodiak LP-18 December - GPS IIF-2 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41 - or February 2011TBD - TacSat-4 - Minotaur IV - Kodiak LP-12011:Date, Time (GMT) - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site15 January - NRO L-49 - Delta IV-H - Vandenberg SLC-615 January- ORS-1 - Minotaur I - MARS LP-0B23 February, 10:10 - Glory/Kysat/Hermes/Explorer-1' - Taurus-XL 3110 - Vandenberg LC-576E27 February, 20:38 - STS-134/ELC-3/AMS - Endeavour - Kennedy LC-39A4 March - X-37B OTV-2 FLT-1 - Atlas V 501 - Canaveral SLC-4111 March - NRO L-27 - Delta IV-M+(4,2) - Canaveral SLC-37BMarch - NRO L-66 - Minotaur 1-Vandenberg 31 March - NRO L-34 - Atlas V 501 - Vandenberg SLC-3E14 April - Dragon C2 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-4030 April - SBIRS-GEO 1 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41 6 June - Dragon C3 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 - may be cancelled9 June - SAC-D - Delta II 7320 - Vandenberg SLC-2W23 June - GPS IIF-5 - Delta IV-M+(4,2) - Canaveral SLC-37B20 July - Dragon CRS1 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-405 August, 15:54:55-16:24:55 - Juno - Atlas V 551 - Canaveral SLC-418 September - GRAIL - Delta II 7920H - Canaveral SLC-17BSeptember - TBD - Delta IV - TBD3-rd quarter - Cygnus Demo - Taurus II - MARS LP-0A18 October - NPP-Bridge - Delta II 7920 - Vandenberg SLC-2W4 November - Dragon CRS2 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-4025 November (NET) - MSL - Atlas V 541 - Canaveral SLC-4115 December - NRO L-15 - Delta IV-H - Canaveral SLC-37B4-th quarter - Cygnus CRS1 - Taurus II - MARS LP-0ATBD - TBD - Falcon 1e - Omelek - Payload for MDA (Canada) or DemoSatTBD - O2G (x3?) - Falcon 1e - OmelekTBD - WGS-4 - Delta IV-M+(5,4) - Canaveral SLC-37BTBD - NRO L-25 - Delta IV-M+(5,2) - Vandenberg SLC-6TBD - SBIRS-GEO 2 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41TBD - GPS IIF-3 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-412012:Date, Time (GMT) - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site3 February - NuSTAR - Pegasus-XL - KwajaleinFebruary - GPS IIF-4 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41March or April - AEHF-2 - Atlas V 531 - Canaveral SLC-4113 April - TDRS-K - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-4131 May - RBSP (x2) - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41NLT Summer - AEHF-3 - Atlas V 531 - Canaveral SLC-41September - SET-1 - TBD - TBDOctober - MUOS-1 - Atlas V 551 - Canaveral SLC-41October - LADEE - Minotaur V - MARS LP-0BDecember - IRIS - Pegasus XL - VandenbergDecember - Landsat DCM - Atlas V 401 - Vandenberg SLC-3E4Q? - GeoEye-2/TBD? - Atlas V 401 - Vandenberg SLC-3ETBD? - WGS-5 - EELV - CanaveralTBD - WGS-6 - EELV - CanaveralTBD - Geospace ITSP - Taurus - Vandenberg LC-576E - ??TBD - NRO L-45 - Atlas V - Vandenberg SLC-3ETBD - NRO L-36 - EELV - TBDTBD - Dragon CRS3 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40TBD - Dragon CRS4 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40TBD - SAOCOM-1A - Falcon 9 - Vandenberg SLC-4 - or OmelekTBD - DragonLab-1 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40TBD - Cassiope - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40TBD - AMOS-4 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 - or OmelekTBD - DMSP-5D3 F19 - EELV - VandenbergOtherDate, Time (GMT) - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site23 February 2013 - TDRS-L - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-4118 November 2013 - MAVEN - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral2013 - NRO L-35 - EELV - TBD2013 - Dragon CRS5 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402013 - Dragon CRS6 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402013 - Dragon CRS7 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402013 - SAOCOM-1B - Falcon 9 - Vandenberg SLC-4 (TBC) - or Omelek2013 - DragonLab-2 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402013 - NRO L-39 - Atlas V 501 - Vandenberg SLC-3EMay 2014 - GEMS - TBD - TBD14 August 2014 - MMS - Atlas V 421 - Canaveral SLC-411 December 2014 - GPM - Taurus-XL - Vandenberg LC-576E - or November - multiple launches?2014 - GPS IIIA-1 - EELV - Canaveral2014 - NRO L-55 - EELV - TBD2014 - DMSP-5D3 F20 - EELV - Vandenberg2014 - Dragon CRS8 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402014 - Dragon CRS9 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402014 - Dragon CRS10 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402014 - Sundancer - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402014 - O2G (x3?) - Falcon 1e - OmelekMay 2015 - Discovery 12 - TBD - TBDOctober 2015 - GOES-R - TBD - CanaveralDecember 2015 - TDRS-M - EELV - Canaveral2015 - SIM-Lite - Atlas V 431? - Canaveral SLC-41 - or equivalent rocket2015 - NRO L-37 - Delta IV-H - TBD2015 - Dragon CRS11 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-402015 - Dragon CRS12 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40February 2016 - ICESat-II - TBD - TBDDecember 2016 - TDRS-N - EELV - Canaveral2016 - ExoMars orbiter/lander - Atlas V - Canaveral SLC-41February 2017 - GOES-S - TBD - Canaveral2016 - ExoMars rover - Atlas V - CanaveralAugust 2018 - Solar Probe Plus - TBD - TBDApril 2019 - GOES-T - TBD - CanaveralSeptember 2020 - ITSP - TBD - TBD2020 - LISA - TBD - TBD2020 - IXO - TBD - TBD2021 - GEC - TBD - TBD - ??January 2022 - Solar Sentinals - TBD - TBDApril 2024 - GOES-U - EELV - CanaveralTBD - GPS IIF-6 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41TBD - GPS IIF-7 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41TBD - GPS IIF-8 - Atlas V 401 - Canaveral SLC-41TBD - GPS IIF-9 - Delta IV-M+(4,2) - Canaveral SLC-37BTBD - GPS IIF-10 - Delta IV-M+(4,2) - Canaveral SLC-37BTBD - GPS IIF-11 - EELV - Canaveral - ??TBD - GPS IIF-12 - EELV - Canaveral - ??TBD - SBIRS-GEO 3 - Delta IV-M+(4,2) - Canaveral SLC-37BTBD - MUOS-2 - Atlas V 551? - Canaveral SLC-41TBD - NRO L-38 - EELV - TBDTBD - O2G (x3?) - Falcon 1e - OmelekTBD - O2G (x3?) - Falcon 1e - OmelekTBD - O2G (x3?) - Falcon 1e - OmelekTBD - O2G (x3?) - Falcon 1e - OmelekProbably cancelledDate - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site - Time (GMT)TBD - NRO L-29 (Imp. Onyx?) - Atlas V 501 - VandenbergTBD - TacSat-1A - Falcon 1e - OmelekTBD - Argo (RapidEye 6) - Falcon 1e - OmelekTBD - Several microsats - Falcon 1e - OmelekMarch 2014 - NPOESS-1 - EELV - VandenbergMay 2016 - NPOESS-2 - EELV - VandenbergJanuary 2020 - NPOESS-3 - EELV - VandenbergJanuary 2022 - NPOESS-4 - EELV - VandenbergDecember 2013? - Orion 1 - Ares I - KennedySeptember 2014 - Orion 2 - Ares I - Kennedy - or March 20152015? - Orion 3 - Ares I - KennedyMarch 2016 - Orion 4 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 5 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 6 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 7 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 8 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 9 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 10 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 11 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 12 - Ares I - KennedyJune 2019? - Orion 13 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 14 - Ares I - KennedyDecember 2019? - Orion 15 - Ares I - KennedyTBD - Orion 16 - Ares I - KennedyJune 2020? - Orion 17 - Ares I - KennedyJune 2018 - Ares V-Y - Ares V - KennedyJune 2019? - Altair 1 - Ares V - KennedyDecember 2019? - Altair 2 - Ares V - KennedyJune 2020? - Altair 3 - Ares V - KennedyTBD - AFSPC-2 - Atlas V 541 - Canaveral SLC-41 - ??** - range conflictUpdates:Red: 14 September 2010
ЦитироватьWed, 22 September, 2010SpaceX Targets November for Dragon Demo Flight[/size]By Amy Klamper WASHINGTON — Hawthorne, Calif.-based Space Exploration Technologies (SpaceX) has shifted a planned Oct. 23 launch of its Falcon 9 rocket and Dragon cargo vessel to November. "Our targeted launch date is moving — we've submitted a request for November 8th or 9th and are waiting for the range to complete their standard deconfliction work and provide a formal approval," SpaceX spokeswoman Kirstin Brost said in a Sept. 21 e-mail.
Цитироватьhttp://msdb.gsfc.nasa.gov/launches.phpDelta IVH / NRO L-32 launch on November 4Minotaur 1 / NRO L-66 launch in March 2011 from Vandenberg
ЦитироватьFeb. 23 Taurus • GloryLaunch time: 1010 GMT (5:10 a.m. EST; 2:10 a.m. PST)Launch site: SLC-576E, Vandenberg Air Force Base, CaliforniaFeb. 27 Shuttle Endeavour • ULF 6Launch time: 2038 GMT (3:38 p.m. EST)Launch site: LC-39A, Kennedy Space Center, FloridaApril 14 Falcon 9 • Dragon C2Launch window: TBDLaunch site: SLC-40, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station
ЦитироватьNext-Generation GeoEye-2 Satellite Prepares for Preliminary Design ReviewSUNNYVALE, Calif., October 4th, 2010 -- IKONOS, the world's first commercial, high-resolution Earth-imaging satellite, designed and built by Lockheed Martin [NYSE] and currently operated by GeoEye, Inc. (NASDAQ: GEOY), has achieved 11 years of successful on-orbit operations.A first-of-its-kind satellite, IKONOS was launched on Sept. 24, 1999 to provide high-resolution imagery of the Earth for worldwide commercial and government customers. The spacecraft continues to collect 0.82-meter resolution black-and-white images while simultaneously collecting four-meter resolution multispectral data more than four years beyond its initial design life. These images are used for a wide-range of applications, including land management, environmental monitoring, local and regional government, national security, disaster relief, and other geospatial applications.Lockheed Martin Space Systems is progressing steadily under a contract to design, build, and launch GeoEye's next-generation, commercial Earth-imaging satellite, known as GeoEye-2. The spacecraft, based on the latest generation of the LMx configure to order low earth orbit bus product line initiated with IKONOS, will feature a new high-resolution ITT camera that has been in development for more than two years. In August, the team successfully completed a System Requirements Review on schedule, proving the design maturity and readiness for the Preliminary Design Review set for later this year.GeoEye-2 will be launched aboard an Atlas V rocket provided by Lockheed Martin Commercial Launch Services and will be operational in early 2013."We are proud of the high performance and longevity of IKONOS and the significant value it is providing to GeoEye and its customers around the globe," said Allen Anderson, Lockheed Martin's GeoEye-2 program director. "We look forward to delivering even greater remote sensing capabilities as we work swiftly to deliver a total system solution and achieve mission success on the GeoEye-2 program."Lockheed Martin is developing GeoEye-2 under a fixed-price contract to support the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency's EnhancedView commercial imagery program. GeoEye was awarded an EnhancedView contract on Aug. 6, 2010, worth up to $3.8 billion over the next 10 years. EnhancedView is designed to provide critical geospatial situational awareness and global security information to intelligence analysts, war fighters, and decision makers. GeoEye's commercial users will also benefit from access to imagery from GeoEye-2.
Цитировать11/16/2010 NROL-3211/20/2010 FASTSAT-HSV01 (STP-S26 mission)
ЦитироватьNASA has selected Orbital Sciences Corporation of Dulles, Va., to launch the Interface Region Imaging Spectrograph spacecraft known as IRIS. The spacecraft will fly in December 2012 aboard a Pegasus XL rocket from Vandenberg Air Force Base, Calif.
ЦитироватьWith the first satellite nearing completion of its final test activities, Air Force officials decided the week of Oct. 4 to plan for an April 30 launch aboard an Atlas 5 rocket from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station
Цитировать...the Atlas 5 is the only rocket in the U.S. fleet that meets the SBIRS deployment requirements...
ЦитироватьMAR 2011 NROL-346/1/2011 SAC-D/AquariusNLT Summer 2012 AEHF 3
ЦитироватьNov. 15 Delta 4-Heavy • NROL-32
ЦитироватьNASA has selected an Atlas 5 rocket to launch an orbiter in November 2013.The mission will use the Atlas 5's basic configuration with no solid rocket boosters, a single-engine Centaur upper stage and a 4-meter payload shroud. The preliminary launch period, when the orbits of Earth and Mars are properly aligned for an interplanetary journey, opens Nov. 18 and closes Dec. 7 in 2013.The total value of the launch service is $187 million. That cost includes the Atlas 5 rocket and additional contracts for payload processing, launch vehicle integration, mission-unique ground support, and tracking and telemetry services, according to a NASA press release.
ЦитироватьNov. 18 Falcon 9 • Dragon C12011June 9 Delta 2 • SAC-D/Aquarius3rd Quarter Taurus 2 • Cygnus 1
ЦитироватьFri, 22 October, 2010Orbital Warns Investors Prolonged U.S. Budget Battle Will Harm 2011 Earnings[/size]By Peter B. de Selding PARIS — Satellite and launch-vehicle manufacturer Orbital Sciences Corp. on Oct. 21 reported double-digit increases in revenue, operating income and net profit but said its 2011 financial performance could drop by 6 percent to 8 percent from expected levels if the U.S. government does not conclude a final 2011 budget before spring. The Dulles, Va.-based company said its biggest ongoing investment — development of the Taurus 2 medium-lift rocket and the Cygnus cargo vehicle it will launch to the international space station — has encountered more delays. Its inaugural launch from Wallops Island, Va., is now set for between July and September. Whether that flight serves only to demonstrate Taurus 2's abilities or also carries the Cygnus freighter will depend on whether the U.S. Congress appropriates the money for a rocket-only flight when it finally enacts NASA's budget for 2011. If that money, which would come out of the additional $300 million NASA has requested for its Commercial Orbital Transportation Services program, is forthcoming, a successful Taurus 2-only demonstration could be followed, about three months later, with a Taurus 2 Cygnus launch to the space station.
ЦитироватьПуск перенесён на 2 ноября на 16:17 EDT (23:17 ДМВ)ЦитироватьThe launch of space shuttle Discovery is targeted for Tuesday, Nov. 2, at 4:17 p.m. EDT.
ЦитироватьThe launch of space shuttle Discovery is targeted for Tuesday, Nov. 2, at 4:17 p.m. EDT.
ЦитироватьOct. 31 Delta 2 • COSMO-SkyMed 4Jan. 11 Delta 4-Heavy • NROL-49Feb. 27 Shuttle Endeavour • ULF 6Launch time: 2035 GMT (3:35 p.m. EST)Spring Minotaur 4 • TacSat 4
ЦитироватьActual work on the constellation, dubbed Iridium Next, began over the summer after an agreement for authorization to proceed was reached in June. The satellites will be based on Thales Alenia Space's standard low Earth orbit bus, also utilized for the Globalstar 2 and O3b constellations, but some 40% of design and production, including final assembly, will be handled by U.S. firms. Launch of the first satellites, aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9, is expected in the first quarter of 2015.
ЦитироватьSpace Exploration Technologies (SpaceX) is awaiting U.S. regulatory approval to launch its Falcon 9 rocket and Dragon cargo vessel as soon as Nov. 20. The first COTS demonstration mission is now scheduled to launch from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Fla., no earlier than Nov. 20. FAA is still reviewing a number of key pieces of information about the re-entry that it requested in June 2009 but did not receive until Oct. 29, 2010.http://www.spacenews.com/venture_space/111005-spacex-awaiting-faa-approval-license.html
ЦитироватьThe mission will be launched by the Minotaur IV. For the second phase, there might be one additional spare satellite. Development started since early 2010. More information: http://www.uni-graz.at/opac2010/pdf_presentation/opac_2010_yen_nick_presentation49.pdf
ЦитироватьThu, 11 November, 2010Orbcomm Switching to Falcon 9 for its Tardy Second-Gen Satellites[/size]By Peter B. de SeldingLONDON — Satellite messaging service provider Orbcomm said its second-generation satellites will not be ready before next spring, several months later than planned, with the first two spacecraft to launch as piggyback passengers on a large SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket, and not the smaller Falcon 1 as originally intended. Orbcomm, in a contract-change notice given to satellite manufacturer Sierra Nevada Corp. (SNC), said it has dropped the requirement that the satellites be compatible with Russian, Indian and other U.S. rockets, which had been viewed as backup alternatives. The 18 second-generation satellites are now entirely in the hands of Space Exploration Technologies (SpaceX), a startup launch-services provider based in Hawthorne, Calif. The decision to launch the first batch of Orbcomm's second-generation satellites on a Falcon 9, and to incur the $4 million in charges to make the satellites compatible with that vehicle, are detailed in a Nov. 9 Orbcomm filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). In a Nov. 11 e-mail, Orbcomm Chief Executive Marc Eisenberg declined to say how far behind schedule SNC is in Orbcomm satellite production. He said part of the delay was caused by the need to make the satellites compatible with Falcon 9, a vehicle he said provided a less-expensive, lower-risk alternative to Falcon 1 for the first two satellites. Eisenberg said the 16 remaining Orbcomm satellites are scheduled for launch by SpaceX, on Falcon 1 or Falcon 9 rockets, at intervals of between six and nine months. SpaceX is under a $46.6 million contract to launch the 18-satellite second-generation Orbcomm constellation. Orbcomm currently operates 28 satellites in low Earth orbit. The first two second-generation satellites will be launched aboard a Falcon 9 scheduled to make the second demonstration launch of SpaceX's Dragon unmanned freighter as a precursor to a multilaunch NASA contract to supply the international space station. The first Dragon launch has suffered repeated delays and is now tentatively set for December. In a Nov. 9 conference call with investors, Eisenberg said the manufacturing delay at Sparks, Nev.-based SNC do not appear to be severe enough to place into question the readiness of a first batch of satellites to make the Falcon 9 launch, now scheduled for between April and June 2011. For a Falcon 1 launch, Orbcomm likely would be the primary passenger, meaning the rocket waits for the satellites. For the Falcon 9, Orbcomm's launch date will be subject to SpaceX's Dragon launch schedule. Ft. Lee, N.J.-based Orbcomm contracted with SNC in May 2008 to build 18 second-generation Orbcomm satellites for $117 million, with an option to build up to 30 more for between $5 million and $7.7 million per satellite, depending on how many more are ordered, and when. SNC, which is working with Boeing Co. on the Orbcomm program, had agreed to be ready for a preshipment review of the satellites 24 months after the contract. This is the deadline that was missed. It is unclear whether Orbcomm could have retained a Falcon 1 launch if SNC had been on schedule, with the first satellites ready for launch in late 2010, or whether the launch vehicle has been subject to availability issues of its own. Orbcomm signed the launcher-switch agreement with SNC Aug. 31, according to the SEC filing. SNC will bill Orbcomm about $4.1 million to modify the satellites to be launched either on Falcon 1 or on Falcon 9. The agreement includes a $1.5 million credit SNC has given Orbcomm for future services. Orbcomm said it is in negotiations with SNC "regarding the impact" of the manufacturing delay. Orbcomm said its current constellation is in good health. But a promising new business line of providing an Automatic Identification Service (AIS) to coastal authorities about what ships are nearby is now being supported by only one satellite — one of six launched in June 2008. Five of those six satellites have failed in orbit, and Orbcomm has collected on an insurance claim. But it retained $10 million in rights not covered by the insurance payment and sought compensation from the prime contractor of the six spacecraft, OHB Technology of Bremen, Germany. Orbcomm and OHB have settled all issues related to these six so-called Quick Launch satellites as part of an agreement that calls for OHB, through its LuxSpace subsidiary, to build and launch, by mid-2011, two AIS satellites that will be leased by Orbcomm. All second-generation Orbcomm satellites will be equipped with AIS terminals in addition to their core messaging function. Orbcomm reported that for the three months ending Sept. 30, revenue excluding one-time gains increased by nearly 14 percent, to $8 million, compared to the same period a year ago. The company is cash-flow positive and has signed new multiyear contracts with three of its top customers, each of which accounts for 10 percent or more of Orbcomm revenue: Komatsu Ltd., Caterpillar Inc. and AI, the former General Electric Asset Intelligence division.