Chandrayaan-2 and Indian Space Tour
India’s Space Exploration Program puts its next step on July 15, 2019, India’s second space research project, Chandrayaan-2. The first mission was mainly carried out by the orbital spacecraft, while a symbol was sent with the Indian flag to crash on the moon, which was symbolically “laying” the Indian tricolor on the moon.
On the other hand, Chandrayaan-2 is successfully taking a major step in India by attempting to land a rover on the Moon, while the orbital vessel continues with various observations and experiments.
With the exception of any unexpected event, Chandrayaan-2 is expected to launch itself on the most powerful ISRO missile so far, GSLV-III (Geostationary Launch Vehicle), going through many pre-launch tests.
Simulations and ground run Easily after Unfortunately, you would not know how the mission works especially if it gets crowned successfully till the middle of September when the car reaches the moon, so these aspects should be discussed for the events which are still very much are far.
If there is pre-launch publicity and past experience, then after the successful launch, there will be a great tribute to India’s space capabilities, and it will claim how many times India has achieved through Chandrayaan-2, India is ahead for congratulations on the number of self-congratulations.
All of whom confirm the fact that India has touched the door of the state of great power.
This bullet-riddled, bustling atmosphere will not provide a good context for a disgusting debate about the current and expected future of India’s space program, which Chandrayaan-2 tells us, and can not be tried to improve it. is.
Therefore, although there is always a danger in declaring “professional skeptics” or even “anti-national”, the pre-launch window can provide better opportunities for such debate.
From a purely Indian perspective, the mission is taking many new steps, even if it is not a leader.
The GSLV-III launch vehicle is the heaviest in the ISRO, which is capable of carrying a 4 ton spacecraft in about 8 tonnes Geostationary Orbit (GTO) in LEO, while the old GSLV missile has a maximum of 2.3 tons.
The capacity of this heavy lift is not only required for Chandrayaan-2, which includes the Chandrayaan-2 orbital mother ship, along with Vikram (1,471kg) lander (named after astronaut Vikram Sarabhai) and 27 kilogram rover Pragyan (knowledge) Should be taken.
Which will hit the back of the classroom, but in the future, large communication satellites too.
This will help ISRO launch the largest communication satellites that India is currently seeking, currently the European Arian missile is being launched from Equatorial Guinea.
To keep things properly, it is still a relatively small payload and as a result GSLV-III rating will be the best “middle lift” rocket.
In comparison, Elon Musk’s Space-X Falcon ‘Heavy’ can lift its goods from 26.7 tonnes to GTO and 63.8 tonnes from Leo, or 16 tonnes on Mars.
GSLV-III is also planning to start its first manned space flight in India in 2020, with its three-man unit, weighing less than 8 tonnes, the height is about 400 km.
For example, compared to GSLV-III, this high payload, compared to the previous GSLV versions, forgets PSLV players, still sets important limits on what ISRO can launch in the coming years. For this reason, the Chandrayaan-2 mission takes about two months to reach the Moon.
The spacecraft will be first placed in the orbital orbit of approximately 170 kilometers (at a short distance from the center of the earth in an oval orbit) and 40,200 kilometers from Apozy (the longest distance).
This will be followed by a series of rocket boosters or orbital maneuvers, which are prepared to transport the vehicle to the longer lunar orbits, until they reach the heights where they are in the orbit of the moon, by the Moon’s gravity.
In the last polar orbit of 100 km × 100 km they capture in the matter of maneuvers.
This type of launch, which ISRO has also used during the Mars Mission Mission Mars mission, is probably using the Earth’s gravitational and highly elliptical orbit to spread the spacecraft like ISRO, like a catapult, due to its payload capacity.
However, they are also fiercely favored internationally for automatic launch (i.e., no one is included), where the time is not important because of low cost because low fuel is burned and the use of gravitational work Is done for.
However, this will definitely put a very strict ban on Indian manned space operations.