Author Topic: South Korean launch schedule  (Read 59555 times)

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #60 on: 03/10/2023 07:58 pm »
Launched:

Date - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site (Country) - Time (UTC)


2009.08.25 - STSAT-2A - Naro-1 (KSLV-1) - Naro (South Korea/Russia) - 08:00 (Failure)
2010.06.10 - STSAT-2B - Naro-1 (KSLV-1) - Naro (South Korea/Russia) - 08:01:00.320 (Failure)

2013.01.30 - STSAT-2С - Naro-1 - Naro (South Korea/Russia) - 07:00
2021.10.21 - Dummy Payload - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2 - 08:00 (Failure)
2022.06.21  - PVSAT (Performance Verification Satellite) [STEP Cube Lab 2, MIMAN (Cubesatyonsei), RANDEV (ASTRIS 2), SNUGLITE 2], Dummy Payload - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2 - 07:00
2023.05.25 - NEXTSat-2, SNIPE A (KASI-SAT A), SNIPE B (KASI-SAT B), SNIPE С (KASI-SAT С), SNIPE D (KASI-SAT D), JLC-101-v1-2, KSAT3U, Lumir-T1 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2  - 09:24:03
2023.12.04 - S-STEP 1 ? (SAR satellite) - GYUB-TV2 - Sea launch near Jeju Island

Foreign launchers:
1992.08.10 - Kitsat 1 (Uribyol 1, Kitsat-OSCAR 23, KO 23) - Ariane-42P H10 - Kourou ELA-2 -23:08:07
1993.09.26 - Kitsat 2 (Uribyol 2, Kitsat-OSCAR 25, KO 25) - Ariane-40 H10 - Kourou ELA-2 - 01:45
1999.05.26 - Kitsat 3 (Uribyol 3) - PSLV-G (2) - Sriharikota FLP - 06:22
1999.12.21 - KOMPSAT 1 (Arirang 1) - Taurus-2110 - Vandenberg 576E - 07:13
2003.09.27 - STSAT 1 (KAISTSat 4, Uribyol 4) - Kosmos-3M - Plesetsk 132/1 - 06:11
2006.07.26 - HAUSAT 1 - Dnepr - Baikonur 109/95 - 19:43 (Failure)
2006.07.28 - KOMPSAT 2 (Arirang 2) - Rokot/Briz-KM - Plesetsk 133/3 - 07:05
2012.05.17 - KOMPSAT 3 (Arirang 3) - H-2A-202 - Tanegashima YLP-1 - 16:39
2012.09.13 - CINEMA 1 - Atlas V 401 - VandenbergSLC-3E - 21:39
2013.04.19 - OSSI 1 - Soyuz-2-1a - Baikonur 31/6 - 10:00
2013.08.22 - KOMPSAT 5 (Arirang 5) - Dnepr - Dombarovskiy 370/13 - 14:39
2013.11.21 - STSAT 3 (Gwahaggisul-wiseong 3), CINEMA 2 (KHUSAT 1), CINEMA 3 (KHUSAT 2) - Dnepr - Dombarovskiy 370/13 - 07:10:11
2015.03.25 - KOMPSAT 3A (Arirang 3A) - Dnepr - Dombarovskiy 370/13 - 22:08
2017.04.18 - LINK (QB50 KR01), SNUSAT 1 (QB50 KR02), SNUSAT 1b (QB50 KR03) - Atlas V 401 (AV-074) - Canaveral SLC-41 - 12:29
2018.01.12 - CANYVAL-X 1, CANYVAL-X 2, CNUSail 1 (Papillon), KAUSAT 5, SIGMA (KHUSAT 3), STEP Cube Lab - PSLV-XL - Sriharikota FLP - 03:59       
2018.12.03 - NEXTSat 1, SNUSAT 2, K2SAT, SNUGLITE, VisionCube - Falcon-9 - Vandenberg SLC-4E - 18:34:05
2018.12.04 - GEO-KOMPSAT 2A (GK 2A, Cheollian 2A) - Ariane-5ECA - Kourou ELA-3 - 20:37:07.3
2020.02.18 - GEO-KOMPSAT 2B (GK 2B, Cheollian 2B) - Ariane-5ECA+ - Kourou ELA-3 - 22:18:07.3
2021.03.22 – CAS500-1, CANYVAL-C 1 (Pumbaa), CANYVAL-C 2 (Timon), KMSL – Soyuz-2-1A/Fregat-M – Baikonur, 31/6 - 06:07:12.770
2022.05.25 – Sejong 1 (LEMUR 2 HANCOM-1) - Falcon 9-156 (B1061.8 LZ-1) - Canaveral SLC-40 - 18:35:00
2022.08.4 - Danuri (KPLO - Korea Pathfinder Lunar Orbiter) - Falcon 9-168 (B1052.6 JRTI) - Canaveral SLC-40 - 23:08:48
2023.11.11 - JINJUSat-1 - Falcon-9 - Vandenberg SLC-4E - 18:49:00.118
2023.12.01 - 425 Project EO/IR satellite 1 - Falcon 9 - Vandenberg  SLC-4E - 18:19


Scheduled:

Date - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site (Country) - Time (UTC)


2023

Foreign launchers:
December - CAS500-2 - TBD - TBD
December - CAS500-4 - Falcon-9 - TBD


2024
TBD - TBD - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2
TBD - PolCube - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

Foreign launchers:
H1 - NeonSat-1 - Electron/Kick Stage - Mahia LC-1 (NZ)
  2023   NET December - KOMPSAT-6 (Arirang-6) - Vega C - Kourou ELV
  2023   NET December - KOMPSAT-7 (Arirang-7) - Vega C - Kourou ELV
  2020s   TBD - 425 Project radar satellite 1 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E (or 2025)
  2020s   TBD - 425 Project radar satellite 2 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E (or 2025)
  2020s   TBD - 425 Project radar satellite 3 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E (or 2025)

From Foreign Launch Site:
TBD - SISNAV (Brazil) - Hanbit-Nano - Alcantara (Brazil)

2025
  2023   TBD - CAS500-3 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

Foreign launchers:
  2020s   TBD - 425 Project radar satellite 4 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E
TBD - CAS500-2, CAS500-4 - Falcon 9 - Vandenberg  SLC-4E

2026
TBD - TBD - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

2027
TBD - TBD - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

2030
TBD - TBD - Geostationary satellite launch vehicle - TBD

2040
TBD - TBD - Large geostationary satellite launch vehicle - TBD

Unclear:
December 2025  NET 2026 - CAS500-5 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2
2020s - Lunar orbiter - KSLV-2 - Naro (South Korea)
2020s - Perseus O 1, Perseus O 2, Perseus O 3, Perseus O 4 - TBD - TBD
2020s - Perseus O 5, Perseus O 6, Perseus O 7, Perseus O 8 - TBD - TBD
Early 2030s - Lunar lander/rover - TBD - Naro
Mid-2030s - missions to Mars - TBD - Naro
Mid-2030s -  near-Earth asteroids - TBD - Naro

Changes on March 10th
Changes on March 12th
Changes on March 20th
Changes on April 3rd
Changes on May 25th
Changes on November 3rd
Changes on December 4th
Changes on December 6th
Changes on December 10th
« Last Edit: 12/10/2023 04:01 pm by Salo »

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #61 on: 03/10/2023 08:04 pm »
http://database.eohandbook.com/database/missionsummary.aspx?missionID=905
Quote
CEOS EO HANDBOOK – MISSION SUMMARY - CAS500-2
Full Name    Compact Advanced Satellite 500 -2    Status    Approved
Mission Agencies    KAI, KARI, NGII    Launch Date    Dec 2023

http://database.eohandbook.com/database/missionsummary.aspx?missionID=1014
Quote
CEOS EO HANDBOOK – MISSION SUMMARY - CAS500-4
Full Name    Compact Advanced Satellite 500 -4    Status    Approved
Mission Agencies    KAI, KARI    Launch Date    Dec 2023

http://database.eohandbook.com/database/missionsummary.aspx?missionID=1015
Quote
CEOS EO HANDBOOK – MISSION SUMMARY - CAS500-5
Full Name    Compact Advanced Satellite 500 -5    Status    Approved
Mission Agencies    KAI, KARI    Launch Date    Dec 2025
« Last Edit: 03/10/2023 08:12 pm by Salo »

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #62 on: 03/12/2023 03:48 pm »
https://investors.momentus.space/news-releases/news-release-details/momentus-fly-jinjusat-1-contec-co
Quote
SAN JOSE, Calif.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Dec. 5, 2022-- Momentus Inc. (NASDAQ: MNTS) ("Momentus" or the "Company"), a U.S. commercial space company that offers transportation and other in-space infrastructure services, has signed a contract with CONTEC Co. of the Republic of Korea to provide space transportation services for the JINJUSat-1 CubeSat.

This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20221204005052/en/
Momentus Vice President of International Business Development, Jean-Philippe Divo, and CONTEC Co. Chief Executive Officer, Dr. Sunghee Lee, at Space Tech Expo Europe 2022. (Photo: Business Wire)

Momentus Vice President of International Business Development, Jean-Philippe Divo, and CONTEC Co. Chief Executive Officer, Dr. Sunghee Lee, at Space Tech Expo Europe 2022. (Photo: Business Wire)

JINJUSat-1 is spearheaded by three entities: Jinju City, Korea Testing Laboratory, and Gyeongsang National University. The satellite is targeted to launch aboard the SpaceX Transporter-9 mission no earlier than October 2023. Once in orbit, cameras mounted on the satellite will carry out a mission to take pictures of the Earth.

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #63 on: 03/20/2023 11:00 am »
Quote
Innospace, a South Korean startup specializing in developing hybrid space rockets, said it has launched the Hanbit-TLV -- an 8.4-ton single-stage thrust hybrid rocket standing at 16.3 meters tall -- from the Alcantara Space Center in Brazil at 2:52 p.m. on Sunday local time.

“We will announce the results of the engine’s flight performance and whether the payload’s mission ends up in a success after a comprehensive analysis of the flight data,” said Innospace in a text to reporters.

The company gave no exact timeline on when the final results will be released. The suborbital launch vehicle was loaded with the Brazilian military’s inertial navigation system -- called SISNAV -- which weighs 20 kilograms.

A video that was uploaded to the YouTube account of a user named John Cutrim on Sunday, showed the blastoff of the Hanbit-TLV from the Brazilian Air Force’s launchpad. The description of the video read, “The Alcantara launch center today launched a vehicle from the South Korean company Innospace. The South Korean Hanbit-TLV rocket was successfully launched.”

The Korean startup had initially aimed for a launch on March 8, but it did not happen due to a problem with a frozen battery just 10 seconds before launch. The company then fixed the issue and waited until good weather on Sunday for the launch.

“Developing a space launch vehicle is a process of constantly overcoming variables. The valuable experience and know-how earned during the test launch will become our core technology and a stepping stone for us to become a professional space company with independent technology and launch management capabilities,” said Kim Soo-jong, CEO of Innospace.

Sunday’s liftoff came about three months after the Korean startup's project had to be put on hold at the same site due to a weather issue, problems with a cooling valve and connection errors between systems.

Innospace’s launch was the first rocket blastoff by Korea’s private sector. According to the company, the Hanbit-TLV was also the world’s first launch of a hybrid rocket.

The launch is a test project to assess the performance of the hybrid rocket engine, which is planned to be used as the first stage engine of the Hanbit-Nano rocket later. Innospace is developing the Hanbit-Nano, which is expected to have a 50-kilogram payload, to enter the market for launching commercial small satellites in 2024.

According to Innospace, its hybrid rocket technology of using solid fuel and liquid oxidizer has major advantages in costing less and needing less time to build an engine while guaranteeing safety, as the technology prevents the rocket engine from exploding in urgent cases.

The company plans to develop two additional launch vehicles capable of having a 150-kilogram and 500-kilogram payload, respectively.

Innospace was established by the current CEO in 2017. Since then, the startup has raised 55.2 billion won ($42 million) in investment funding. The rocket developer plans to go public on Korea’s secondary tech-heavy Kosdaq in 2024 through the technology special listing track.

Source: http://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20230320000629


Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #65 on: 04/15/2023 02:15 pm »
The other 3 CubeSats on this launch are JLC-101-v1-2 (from Justek), KSAT3U (from Kairo Space), and Lumir-T1 (from Lumir).

South Korea’s KSLV-2 rocket set to launch May 24 [dated Apr. 13]

Quote from: SpaceNews
The primary payload is NEXTSat 2, a 180-kilogram technology demonstration satellite developed by the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST).

The seven other satellites, all manufactured domestically, are: a 4-kilogram Earth-observation technology demonstration cubesat JLC-101-v1-2; a 10-kilogram cosmic radiation monitoring cubesat Lumir-T1; a 6-kilogram earth observation and weather monitoring cubesat KSAT3U; and SNIPE, a constellation consisting of four 6U cubesats to identify temporal and spatial variation of small-scale plasma structures in the ionosphere and magnetosphere.

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #66 on: 05/14/2023 06:49 am »
KARI Press Kit (in Korean).
Appears to be heading to a 550 km SSO; nominal T-0 seems to be 09:24:03 UTC.

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Offline Vahe231991

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #68 on: 05/25/2023 02:46 pm »
The third Nuri launch reached orbit today.

https://twitter.com/YonhapNews/status/1661689719993044992

Offline Salo

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Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #70 on: 11/03/2023 06:42 pm »
https://en.yna.co.kr/view/AEN20231103006300315?section=national/defense
Quote
SEOUL, Nov. 3 (Yonhap) -- Defense Minister Shin Won-sik said Friday that North Korea may have delayed its plan to make a third attempt to launch a spy satellite to fix technological glitches in the third-stage system with Russian assistance.
North Korea made two botched attempts to put a reconnaissance satellite into orbit in May and August and vowed to try again in October, but it failed to meet its self-imposed deadline.
 
The first attempt failed due to problems in the booster, while Pyongyang's state media blamed the second flight's failure on a flawed third-stage emergency blasting system.

Shin weighed the possibility of Pyongyang's making a third attempt in late November to reflect technological guidance from Russia following the rare summit between North Korean leader Kim Jong-un and Russian President Vladimir Putin in September.
 "North Korea could try again on its own even if it fails, but the launch may have been delayed as Russia provided specific technical guidance (for the satellite). We place more emphasis on the latter," Shin said during his first meeting with reporters since taking office last month.

"There is a possibility of (North Korea's satellite launch) in around late November. We will continue to monitor the situation," he added.

In response to Pyongyang's efforts to put its first spy satellite into space, Shin vowed to boost the South Korean military's surveillance capability to fend off North Korea's advancing missile and nuclear threat.

He disclosed the South Korean military's plan to launch its first indigenous reconnaissance satellite on Falcon 9, U.S. aerospace company SpaceX's two-stage rocket, from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California on Nov. 30, as well as a plan to launch a homegrown solid propellant rocket later this year.

South Korea has condemned Pyongyang's satellite launch as a provocation and violation of U.N. Security Council resolutions banning its use of ballistic missile technology.

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #71 on: 12/04/2023 10:05 am »
https://en.yna.co.kr/view/AEN20231204002651315?section=nk/nk

(LEAD) S. Korea successfully conducts third test flight of solid-fuel space rocket

(ATTN: UPDATES with details in first 5 paras; CHANGES headline)
By Kim Eun-jung

SEOUL, Dec. 4 (Yonhap) -- South Korea successfully conducted a third test flight of a solid-fuel space rocket Monday, the defense ministry said, as part of efforts to build its independent space-based surveillance system against North Korea.

The space launch vehicle was launched from a barge floating in waters about 4 kilometers south of Jeju Island at 2 p.m. and placed a small Earth observation satellite into orbit at an altitude of about 650 km, the ministry said.

The 100-kilogram synthetic aperture radar (SAR) satellite is made by Hanwha Systems.

....

Apparently the vehicle has its 2nd stage left out (this stage was fired in the March and December 2022 test flights) so it's not in the full configuration, per the South Korean Ministry of Defense press release.

https://twitter.com/kampfwagen_I/status/1731556076771008739

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #72 on: 12/04/2023 07:02 pm »
https://www.koreaittimes.com/news/articleView.html?idxno=127081
Quote
Korea Aerospace Industries (KAI) announced on Dec. 1 that it has signed a contract with SpaceX for the replacement launch of the Next Generation Medium Satellite-2.

Through this launch contract, the Next Generation Medium Satellite 2 will be launched into space orbit aboard SpaceX's Falcon 9 launch vehicle and utilized for national public missions such as land resource management and disaster response.

This is KAI's second contract with SpaceX, following a July 2021 contract to launch the next Generation Medium Satellite 4. Next Generation Medium Satellites 2 and 4 are scheduled to launch together aboard SpaceX in 2025.

I believe these are = CAS500-2 and CAS500-4. 500-2 was original scheduled to launch on Soyuz/Fregat from Baikonur last year.

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #73 on: 12/04/2023 07:16 pm »
https://koreajoongangdaily.joins.com/news/2023-12-01/business/industry/SpaceXs-Falcon-9-to-send-two-KAI-satellites-into-space-/1925840
Quote
Korea Aerospace Industries (KAI) will launch its satellite into space aboard SpaceX’s Falcon 9 rocket in 2025.
KAI signed a launch service contract for its Compact Advanced Satellite 500-2 (CAS500-2) with SpaceX, the Korean aircraft and satellite developer said Friday.
The latest agreement follows a previous one for CAS500-4, which was signed in July 2021. Both CAS500-2 and CAS500-4 will be aboard SpaceX’s Falcon 9 rocket in 2025.
The CAS500 project aims to build a platform for a 500-kilogram-class standard satellite and is part of the government-led program to foster the private space sector through the satellite technology transfer from the state-run Korea Aerospace Research Institute (KARI) to KAI.
In 2015, KARI and KAI began to develop the CAS500-1, which was launched in March 2021 at Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan, and KAI took the helm from the second set of the CAS500 series. Three more CAS500 satellites are to come until 2025.   
“With the global launch vehicle market in turmoil, KAI has successfully cleared the way for a launch in collaboration with SpaceX,” Kim Ji-hong, who is leading R&D at KAI, said in a release.
“We will lead the new space sector by smoothly carrying out the whole process of the CAS500 project, from the development of the satellite to the final launch.”
KAI established Korea’s first private space center equipped with a satellite manufacturing facility in Sacheon, South Gyeongsang.
The company signed a 67 billion won ($51.3 million) agreement with Korea’s Agency for Defense Development in May to develop a nanosatellite system, extending its satellite portfolio, which has been mostly focused on mid to large-sized models such as a geostationary multi-purpose satellite system.

BY SHIN HA-NEE [[email protected]]

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #74 on: 12/04/2023 07:30 pm »
https://spacewatch.global/2023/06/arianespace-to-launch-kompsat-6-satellite-for-kari/
Quote
Ibadan, 6 June 2023. – Arianespace has announced the signature of a launch contract for the Earth observation satellite Kompsat-6 (KOrean Multi-Purpose SATellite-6) for the Korean Aerospace Research Institute (KARI). The launch company will subsequently deliver the satellite to orbit with the European light launcher Vega C from Europe’s Spaceport in French Guiana in December 2024.

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #75 on: 12/06/2023 08:45 am »
The ROK Launcher's public name is Goche Yeollyo Uju Balsache (고체연료 우주발사체) ("Solid Fuel Space Launcher"). The dual purpose missile family's internal name remains classified from the public realm. It is know that South Korea and other ASIAPAC countries have been jointly developing dual purpose FOBS capable ICBM's as part of a Western allied independent multirange ballistic missile and tactical missile family programme capable of carrying any kind of reentry vehicle type.


https://space.skyrocket.de/doc_lau/gyub.htm

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Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #77 on: 12/31/2023 08:29 am »
Launched:

Date - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site (Country) - Time (UTC)


2009.08.25 - STSAT-2A - Naro-1 (KSLV-1) - Naro (South Korea/Russia) - 08:00 (Failure)
2010.06.10 - STSAT-2B - Naro-1 (KSLV-1) - Naro (South Korea/Russia) - 08:01:00.320 (Failure)

2013.01.30 - STSAT-2С - Naro-1 - Naro (South Korea/Russia) - 07:00
2021.10.21 - Dummy Payload - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2 - 08:00 (Failure)
2022.06.21  - PVSAT (Performance Verification Satellite) [STEP Cube Lab 2, MIMAN (Cubesatyonsei), RANDEV (ASTRIS 2), SNUGLITE 2], Dummy Payload - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2 - 07:00
2023.05.25 - NEXTSat-2, SNIPE A (KASI-SAT A), SNIPE B (KASI-SAT B), SNIPE С (KASI-SAT С), SNIPE D (KASI-SAT D), JLC-101-v1-2, KSAT3U, Lumir-T1 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2  - 09:24:03
2023.12.04 - S-STEP 1 ? (SAR satellite) - GYUB-TV2 - Sea launch near Jeju Island

Foreign launchers:
1992.08.10 - Kitsat 1 (Uribyol 1, Kitsat-OSCAR 23, KO 23) - Ariane-42P H10 - Kourou ELA-2 -23:08:07
1993.09.26 - Kitsat 2 (Uribyol 2, Kitsat-OSCAR 25, KO 25) - Ariane-40 H10 - Kourou ELA-2 - 01:45
1999.05.26 - Kitsat 3 (Uribyol 3) - PSLV-G (2) - Sriharikota FLP - 06:22
1999.12.21 - KOMPSAT 1 (Arirang 1) - Taurus-2110 - Vandenberg 576E - 07:13
2003.09.27 - STSAT 1 (KAISTSat 4, Uribyol 4) - Kosmos-3M - Plesetsk 132/1 - 06:11
2006.07.26 - HAUSAT 1 - Dnepr - Baikonur 109/95 - 19:43 (Failure)
2006.07.28 - KOMPSAT 2 (Arirang 2) - Rokot/Briz-KM - Plesetsk 133/3 - 07:05
2012.05.17 - KOMPSAT 3 (Arirang 3) - H-2A-202 - Tanegashima YLP-1 - 16:39
2012.09.13 - CINEMA 1 - Atlas V 401 - VandenbergSLC-3E - 21:39
2013.04.19 - OSSI 1 - Soyuz-2-1a - Baikonur 31/6 - 10:00
2013.08.22 - KOMPSAT 5 (Arirang 5) - Dnepr - Dombarovskiy 370/13 - 14:39
2013.11.21 - STSAT 3 (Gwahaggisul-wiseong 3), CINEMA 2 (KHUSAT 1), CINEMA 3 (KHUSAT 2) - Dnepr - Dombarovskiy 370/13 - 07:10:11
2015.03.25 - KOMPSAT 3A (Arirang 3A) - Dnepr - Dombarovskiy 370/13 - 22:08
2017.04.18 - LINK (QB50 KR01), SNUSAT 1 (QB50 KR02), SNUSAT 1b (QB50 KR03) - Atlas V 401 (AV-074) - Canaveral SLC-41 - 12:29
2018.01.12 - CANYVAL-X 1, CANYVAL-X 2, CNUSail 1 (Papillon), KAUSAT 5, SIGMA (KHUSAT 3), STEP Cube Lab - PSLV-XL - Sriharikota FLP - 03:59       
2018.12.03 - NEXTSat 1, SNUSAT 2, K2SAT, SNUGLITE, VisionCube - Falcon-9 - Vandenberg SLC-4E - 18:34:05
2018.12.04 - GEO-KOMPSAT 2A (GK 2A, Cheollian 2A) - Ariane-5ECA - Kourou ELA-3 - 20:37:07.3
2020.02.18 - GEO-KOMPSAT 2B (GK 2B, Cheollian 2B) - Ariane-5ECA+ - Kourou ELA-3 - 22:18:07.3
2021.03.22 – CAS500-1, CANYVAL-C 1 (Pumbaa), CANYVAL-C 2 (Timon), KMSL – Soyuz-2-1A/Fregat-M – Baikonur, 31/6 - 06:07:12.770
2022.05.25 – Sejong 1 (LEMUR 2 HANCOM-1) - Falcon 9-156 (B1061.8 LZ-1) - Canaveral SLC-40 - 18:35:00
2022.08.4 - Danuri (KPLO - Korea Pathfinder Lunar Orbiter) - Falcon 9-168 (B1052.6 JRTI) - Canaveral SLC-40 - 23:08:48
2023.11.11 - JINJUSat-1 - Falcon-9 - Vandenberg SLC-4E - 18:49:00.118
2023.12.01 - 425 Project EO/IR satellite 1 - Falcon 9 - Vandenberg  SLC-4E - 18:19

Scheduled:
Date - Satellite(s) - Rocket - Launch Site (Country) - Time (UTC)


2024
TBD - TBD - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2
TBD - PolCube - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

Foreign launchers:
  H1   NET March - NeonSat-1 - Electron/Kick Stage - Mahia LC-1 (NZ)
April - 425 Project radar satellite 1 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E (or 2025)
November - 425 Project radar satellite 2 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E (or 2025)
NET December - KOMPSAT-6 (Arirang-6) - Vega C - Kourou ELV
NET December - KOMPSAT-7 (Arirang-7) - Vega C - Kourou ELV

From Foreign Launch Site:
TBD - SISNAV (Brazil) - Hanbit-Nano - Alcantara (Brazil)

2025
TBD - CAS500-3 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

Foreign launchers:
TBD - 425 Project radar satellite 3 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E (or 2024)
TBD - 425 Project radar satellite 4 - Falcon 9 - Canaveral SLC-40 / Kennedy LC-39A / Vandenberg  SLC-4E
TBD - CAS500-2, CAS500-4 - Falcon 9 - Vandenberg  SLC-4E

2026
TBD - TBD - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

2027
TBD - TBD - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

2030
TBD - TBD - Geostationary satellite launch vehicle - TBD

2040
TBD - TBD - Large geostationary satellite launch vehicle - TBD

Unclear:
NET 2026 - CAS500-5 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2
2020s - NeonSat-2, NeonSat-3, NeonSat-4, NeonSat-5, NeonSat-6 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2
2020s - NeonSat-7, NeonSat-8, NeonSat-9, NeonSat-10, NeonSat-11 - Nuri (KSLV-2) - Naro LC-2

2020s - Lunar orbiter - KSLV-2 - Naro (South Korea)
2020s - Perseus O 1, Perseus O 2, Perseus O 3, Perseus O 4 - TBD - TBD
2020s - Perseus O 5, Perseus O 6, Perseus O 7, Perseus O 8 - TBD - TBD
Early 2030s - Lunar lander/rover - TBD - Naro
Mid-2030s - missions to Mars - TBD - Naro
Mid-2030s -  near-Earth asteroids - TBD - Naro

Changes on January 8th
Changes on January 10th
« Last Edit: 02/10/2024 02:09 pm by Salo »

Offline Salo

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Re: South Korean launch schedule
« Reply #78 on: 01/08/2024 04:56 am »
https://www.koreatimes.co.kr/www/nation/2024/01/113_366494.html
Quote
The Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said two synthetic aperture radar (SAR) satellites are scheduled to be launched on a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Cape Canaveral Space Force Station in Florida in April and November, respectively.

Beginning with an electro-optical and infrared (EO/IR) satellite in December, South Korea plans to place four more SAR satellites into orbit by 2025 to enhance space-based intelligence capabilities amid North Korea's growing missile and nuclear threats.

Offline Salo

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Tags: nuri kslv-2 south korea 
 

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