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Rasad 1

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Title: Rasad 1  
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Subject: Safir (rocket), Iranian Space Research Center, Shahab-6, 2011 in Iran, Omid
Collection: 2011 in Iran, Satellites of Iran, Spacecraft Launched in 2011, Spacecraft Which Reentered in 2011
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Rasad 1

Rasad 1
Mission type Observation
Operator Iranian Space Agency
COSPAR ID 2011-025A
SATCAT № 37675
Mission duration 3 weeks
Spacecraft properties
Launch mass 15.3 kilograms (34 lb)
Start of mission
Launch date 15 June 2011, 09:14 (2011-06-15T09:14Z) UTC
Rocket Safir-1A
Launch site Semnan
End of mission
Decay date Did not recognize date. Try slightly modifying the date in the first parameter.
Orbital parameters
Reference system Geocentric
Regime Low Earth
Perigee 233 kilometres (145 mi)
Apogee 271 kilometres (168 mi)
Inclination 55.6 degrees
Period 89.54 minutes
Mean motion 16.08
Epoch 22 June 2011[1]

Rasad-1 (Persian: رصد‎, meaning Observation) was an Iranian satellite which was launched in 2011.[2][3] The third Iranian satellite, and the second to be launched successfully using an indigenous rocket, Rasad-1 was Iran's first imaging satellite. Launched aboard a Safir-B carrier rocket, it was successfully placed into a low Earth orbit at an altitude of 236 by 299 kilometres (147 by 186 mi), inclined at 55.7 degrees. It made approximately fifteen orbits per day.

Rasad-1 was launched on the maiden flight of the Safir-B rocket, designated Safir-B1, from a launch site in Semnan Province, Iran. The launch occurred at approximately 09:14 UTC on 15 June 2011 with the spacecraft reaching orbit several minutes later.

The satellite had a mass of 15.3 kilograms (34 lb) and returned images with a resolution of 150 metres (490 ft). It was equipped with solar panels to generate power. The satellite decayed from orbit three weeks after launch, on 6 July 2011.[4][5]

AFSK Telemetry recorded from the Rasad 1 satellite on 465Mhz.

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See also

References

  1. ^ McDowell, Jonathan. "Satellite Catalog". Jonathan's Space Page. Retrieved 25 December 2013. 
  2. ^ "Iran launches home-made satellite into orbit". Telegraph. 17 June 2011. Retrieved 17 June 2011. 
  3. ^ "Iran satellite is step towards human space flight". NewScientist. 21 June 2011. Retrieved 21 June 2011. 
  4. ^ Christy, Robert. "2011". Zarya Diaries. Retrieved 12 July 2011. 
  5. ^ Mcdowell, Jonathan. "planet4589". Jonathan's space Report. Retrieved 16 July 2011. 

External links

  • n2yo.com
  • [1]
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