ISRO successfully launches India’s second moon mission – Chandrayaan 2

India on Monday successfully launched its second Lunar Mission -2 with its powerful GSLV-MK Eighth-M1 rocket to detect the unmanned southern pole of the celestial body by Land Rover.

The space launch vehicle launched in space with Earth from Satish Duan Space Center was launched at 2.43 pm in the afternoon and about 16 minutes later, Chandrayaan 2 was successful in keeping 3,850 kilograms in Earth orbit.

Due to the success of the mission, scientists of Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO) got great satisfaction after the launch of July 15, which was suspended after about an hour after the technical failure of the rocket.

After a huge surge in Indian space research and a technical failure in the rocket in 9th grade, Quarre, who made the only fourth country to land a huge jump in Indian space research and make it the only fourth country to land on the moon, was rescheduled on Monday.

In the launch of textbooks, the majestic GSLV-MK Eighth-M1 was first launched from the second launch pad in Satish Duan Space Center, more than 100 km away from Chennai, when ISRO scientists exploded in happiness

Under the leadership of ISRO’s Sivan, the scientists looked at the order of launch with great interest and after every major phase of the rocket flight, began with the rumble of applause, which was progressing properly as a program.

“This is the beginning of a historic journey to India towards the Moon,” said Siwan, who is clearly satisfied, and who announced the success of the mission.

“We used to wear unstable colors after the last technical holidays,” he said of the blame which has reassured the space agency the date of the launch of Chandrayaan-2 from July 15 to Monday.

After being released from the Mission Control Center, he said in his speech, “In the next month, there will be 15 very important immunizations from the satellite and the satellite will be brought around the moon.”

“Then D-Day will come and on that day we will see terror for 15 minutes, to ensure safe landing with the South Pole.”

Last week, ISRO canceled the launch just after 56 minutes of countdown, a decision which was later welcomed by space experts as an intelligent solution to not risk the mission.

After taking remedial action on the basis of an analysis made by a team created for consideration at Aqaba, the space agency announced the takeoff, which was scheduled four days earlier, reflecting the belief of the scientists standing with the successful launch. is.

Chandrayaan-2 ISRO comes after 11 years of first successful mission of Chandrayaan-1, which leads to more than 3,400 lunar orbits and operates for 312 days till August 29, 2009.

ISRO said that 43 meter long GSLV-MKT-M1, whose name is “Bahubali”, was successful in keeping Chandrayaan-II in Earth orbit due to its heavy load capacity.

Chandran-2, a space shuttle with three components, with a space shuttle, space shuttle and spacecraft, will make 15 decisive maneuvers before landing on the moon by the first week of September.

The scientists will make easy landing in the Antarctic region of the Moon, where no country has yet to go.

Chandrayaan-2 has been described as the most complex and prestigious mission undertaken by ISRO since its inception, and after India, Russia and the United States, China will make India the fourth country on the Moon.

After takeoff of approximately 16.20 minutes, the GSLV Chandrayaan-2 rocket placed 170 km × 39059 km in the orbit of the Earth.

Here, this work will be subject to a series of maneuvers by scientists to complete various mission stages in the next 48 days.

After the launch rescheduling, the space agency revised the orbital stages, compared to the basically planned 17 days, the land related phase extended to 23 days.

At the end of the earth-bound phase, the spacecraft’s class will eventually become more than 1.05 kilometers before being pushed into the orbit of the moon, because it reaches the Moon for the next two days.

Then slowly, in the next few days, it will reach a circular orbit of 100 x 100 km, when the lineage breaks, and after a few days of rotation, it will descend slowly on a selected place on the Moon.

Downhill Landing – Vikram is one of the most difficult steps in the mission, with the “Bragian” vehicle, and is described by the ISRO president as “15-minute terror (full moon)”, an effort will be made from September 6-8 .

“Chandran-II is the next leap in technology because we try to reach a soft land near the Moon’s South Pole.

Around 15 minutes of horror “

The mission, which comprises 13 cargoes, including three from Europe, two from the United States and one from Bulgaria, wants to improve the understanding of the Moon, which can lead to those discoveries which will benefit India and humanity altogether .

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