Technology

ISRO will create record on 12th August

The Indian Space Research Organization is getting back into full launch activity at Sriharikota Space Support on 12 August with the planned orbit of the ground imaging satellite GIST One on a GSLV F3 rocket. Influenced by Koi, this second launch is going to happen in 2021.

ISRO successfully launched the mission to PSLV Sea Festival on February 28 with Brazil’s Earth observation satellite Vulnerabilities One and 18 co-passengers. Made by some students and now this second one is going to be launched. GIS One weighing two thousand two hundred and 68 kilograms was originally launched from Sriharikota in Nellore district of Andhra Pradesh, which is located about 100 km north of Chennai, on March 5 last year, but was detonated a day before the blast due to technical reasons. was postponed. Thereafter, the launch was delayed due to some calamity which affected normal work.
The date for its launch was set for March 28 this year but a minor problem with the satellite forced it to be postponed again. The launch was expected to take place later in April, again in May, but due to the second wave of the pandemic, the campaign could not be carried out due to the lockdown in parts of the country. An ISRO official said that we planned to launch GSLV on August 12 at 5:43 am. According to ISRO, GSAT One will facilitate near-real-time observation of the Indian sub-continent at frequent intervals in cloud-free conditions, which will be launched by GSLV, which will take it to the Earth’s orbit from where it continues to orbit the Earth.

From there it will send all those photos to whatever it is. It will be installed by taking it to a distance of 36 thousand kilometers from the earth from where it will do its work. Earth observation satellites provide the country with the help it needs with real-time images of its borders. Apart from this, it will also make quick monitoring of natural disasters easier. According to experts, there are major labs to put the state-of-the-art agile earth observation satellite in geostationary orbit. According to an official of the Department of Space, this can prove to be a game changer in a sense for India. It is fitted with onboard high resolution cameras which will enhance India’s ability to continuously monitor its borders, oceans especially its borders.
Listing out the mission’s objectives, ISRO had earlier said that the satellite would provide real-time imaging of a large area of ​​interest at frequent intervals. This will help in quick monitoring of natural calamities incidental and any further calamities.

Its purpose is that what is there in all the work of agriculture, horticulture, mineral science, disaster warning, cloud, ice, glacier and ocean science, is going to help India a lot.

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