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gslv f10: Gisat-1 ISRO GSLV F10 rocket launch failed – isro earth observation satellite gisat-1 fails to put in orbit

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Highlights:

  • An experiment that had been postponed twice in the past.
  • ISRO’s first space mission after Kovid.
  • GSLV F10 fails to reach orbit

Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO) Geo Synchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle (GSLV) -F10 launch failed. The GSLV F10 was launched at 5.43 am on Thursday from the Satish Dhawan Space Center in Sriharikota, Nellore district. The countdown began at 3.43am on Wednesday morning. However, the GSLV F-10 carrier failed to reach the specified orbit.

A technical problem arose near the cryogenic upper stage in a rocket that successfully flew into Niggy for two stages. With this, GSLV traveled in a different direction than the one it was supposed to travel. ISRO scientists, frustrated by the order, shut down the live source. ISRO Chairman Sivan announced that the GSLV mission had failed.

ISRO scientists hope to launch the GISAT‌-1 satellite into geostationary orbit at an altitude of 36,000 km. But, the intended goal was not fulfilled. GISAT-1, which is considered to be one of the key geostationary satellites in India, is scheduled to launch in March last year. However the experiment was postponed twice due to technical issues.

The GSLV-F10 rocket launch on March 5, 2020 was postponed at the last minute. Ten minutes before the countdown to the experiment, the experiment was postponed due to technical reasons. GSAT-1 is a state-of-the-art ground surveillance satellite weighing approximately 2,275 kg. GSAT’s main purpose is to support the national defense system and to anticipate disaster information. ISRO plans to launch this remote sensing satellite into geostationary orbit for the first time.

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The GSLV rocket was the first to use an ogive-shaped payload firing with a diameter of four meters. This is the 14th experiment in GSLV.
If the launch is successful, the GSAT-1 satellite will reach GTV orbit 18 minutes after the rocket launches. An attempt to place it in a geostationary orbit about 36,000 kilometers from Earth failed. The GSAT-1 satellite was designed to operate for seven years.

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