Author Topic: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)  (Read 1388545 times)

Offline zubenelgenubi

  • Global Moderator
  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8806
  • Arc to Arcturus, then Spike to Spica
  • Sometimes it feels like Trantor in the time of Hari Seldon
  • Liked: 5297
  • Likes Given: 47650
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2280 on: 12/17/2021 05:03 am »
Cross-posts:
January 6 Soyuz OneWeb launch delayed to February 20.
Per Russians working on this launch it’s slipping to February 20 (making it F14), on the other hand F15 also from Kourou will move up to March.
[NK post from Dec 7]

SFN Launch Schedule has been updated (bolds mine):

Quote
Late March | Soyuz • Galileo 29 & 30

Launch time: TBD
Launch site: ELS, Sinnamary, French Guiana

An Arianespace Soyuz rocket, designed VS28, will launch on a mission from the Guiana Space Center in South America. The Soyuz will carry two Galileo full operational capability satellites for Europe’s Galileo navigation constellation. The Soyuz-2.1b (Soyuz ST-B) rocket will use a Fregat upper stage. [Dec. 14]

Combined with the previous post, the OneWeb launch from Kourou in March seems to have been changed into a Baikonur launch.

https://www.militarynews.ru/story.asp?rid=2&nid=562340&lang=RU
[dated Dec 15]
Google translate:
Quote
Seven launches with OneWeb spacecraft are tentatively planned for 2022, of which six are from Russian cosmodromes and one is from the Kuru cosmodrome.

The last Baikonur OneWeb launch could be as early as June, assuming a rate of one per month.
« Last Edit: 12/17/2021 05:21 am by zubenelgenubi »
Support your local planetarium! (COVID-panic and forward: Now more than ever.)
My current avatar is saying "i wants to go uppies!"

Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2281 on: 12/18/2021 11:32 pm »
Cross-posts:
January 6 Soyuz OneWeb launch delayed to February 20.
Per Russians working on this launch it’s slipping to February 20 (making it F14), on the other hand F15 also from Kourou will move up to March.
[NK post from Dec 7]

SFN Launch Schedule has been updated (bolds mine):

Quote
Late March | Soyuz • Galileo 29 & 30

Launch time: TBD
Launch site: ELS, Sinnamary, French Guiana

An Arianespace Soyuz rocket, designed VS28, will launch on a mission from the Guiana Space Center in South America. The Soyuz will carry two Galileo full operational capability satellites for Europe’s Galileo navigation constellation. The Soyuz-2.1b (Soyuz ST-B) rocket will use a Fregat upper stage. [Dec. 14]

Combined with the previous post, the OneWeb launch from Kourou in March seems to have been changed into a Baikonur launch.

https://www.militarynews.ru/story.asp?rid=2&nid=562340&lang=RU
[dated Dec 15]
Google translate:
Quote
Seven launches with OneWeb spacecraft are tentatively planned for 2022, of which six are from Russian cosmodromes and one is from the Kuru cosmodrome.

The last Baikonur OneWeb launch could be as early as June, assuming a rate of one per month.
This will be updated for the January schedule.

Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2282 on: 12/23/2021 06:28 pm »
Cross post:

23 - December 24 (358:15:00:xx.xxx) - IPN-1 [Kosmos Payload Simulator] - Angara-A5/DM-03 (71753/3Л) - Plesetsk, 35/1

Refined payload identity per sources and also present via the following RSW paywall article: https://russianspaceweb.com/protected/angara5-flight3.html
« Last Edit: 12/23/2021 06:31 pm by russianhalo117 »

Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2283 on: 12/24/2021 12:31 am »
Cross post:

Seems to be put off to December 27, 14:50 UTC

Q0816/21 - ATS RTE SEGMENTS CLSD:
L251 SUVAM - GUKTA   FL145-FL395
M59  ODMOR - ERUSA   FL155-FL540
N174 KEDOR - BAGRA   FL155-FL520
P988 LAPIG - RUPAD   FL165-FL540
T541 BANAB - KEDOR   FL145-FL540
T825 GISUS - RUPAD   FL055-FL540
W784 GENSU - TODSA   FL055-FL265
W785 OTNUK - KUTOB   FL055-FL265. FL055 - FL540, 27 DEC 14:30 2021 UNTIL 27
DEC 16:30 2021. CREATED: 23 DEC 08:20 2021

J7058/21 - ATS RTE SEGMENTS CLSD:
A302 AMATA - LIKOT                   FL065-FL540
B809 MAKSIMKIN YAR NDB (CE) - TOGBA  FL065-FL540
R496 MAKSIMKIN YAR NDB (CE) - SOTIM  FL145-FL265
T631 MAKSIMKIN YAR NDB (CE) - SOTIM  FL265-FL540. FL065 - FL540, 27 DEC 14:30
2021 UNTIL 27 DEC 16:30 2021. CREATED: 23 DEC 08:20 2021

Offline Yiosie

  • Full Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 433
  • Liked: 588
  • Likes Given: 72
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2284 on: 12/24/2021 07:57 am »
NSF article on the upcoming Angara A5 launch has this curious schedule update at the end:

Quote
Following confirmation of mission success, Angara will have completed the three demonstration flights needed to enter operational status. There are three flights planned for Angara in 2022 – two Angara 1.2 flights and a single Angara A5 flight.

The next flight is scheduled for January, with an Angara 1.2 for the Russian Aerospace Forces, launching a radar satellite to a sun synchronous orbit.

After that, Angara A5/Persei will launch again, scheduled for March, carrying a Russian Ekspress-AMU communications satellite to geostationary orbit.

The final launch of the year is scheduled for July, with another Angara 1.2 launching a South Korean Earth observation satellite. KOMPSAT-6, also called Arirang-6, is a synthetic aperture radar satellite, and can provide images with a resolution power between 0.5 meters and 20 meters.

Angara 1.2 launch dates seem plausible enough, though it doesn't seem like sources for these specific dates have been posted here. The real headscratcher is the Angara A5 launch of an Ekspress-AMU satellite in March, as I cannot find any indication of such a launch from official sources. As far as I'm aware, the next Ekspress satellite to be launched is Ekspress-AMU4 on a Proton-M in 2023. Does anyone know which satellite is manifested for the March launch?

Offline Stan Black

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 3181
  • Liked: 383
  • Likes Given: 235
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2285 on: 12/24/2021 08:17 am »
NSF article on the upcoming Angara A5 launch has this curious schedule update at the end:

Quote
Following confirmation of mission success, Angara will have completed the three demonstration flights needed to enter operational status. There are three flights planned for Angara in 2022 – two Angara 1.2 flights and a single Angara A5 flight.

The next flight is scheduled for January, with an Angara 1.2 for the Russian Aerospace Forces, launching a radar satellite to a sun synchronous orbit.

After that, Angara A5/Persei will launch again, scheduled for March, carrying a Russian Ekspress-AMU communications satellite to geostationary orbit.

The final launch of the year is scheduled for July, with another Angara 1.2 launching a South Korean Earth observation satellite. KOMPSAT-6, also called Arirang-6, is a synthetic aperture radar satellite, and can provide images with a resolution power between 0.5 meters and 20 meters.

Angara 1.2 launch dates seem plausible enough, though it doesn't seem like sources for these specific dates have been posted here. The real headscratcher is the Angara A5 launch of an Ekspress-AMU satellite in March, as I cannot find any indication of such a launch from official sources. As far as I'm aware, the next Ekspress satellite to be launched is Ekspress-AMU4 on a Proton-M in 2023. Does anyone know which satellite is manifested for the March launch?

AMU4 was considered for launch on Angara, as well as AMU3 and AMU7.
https://ria.ru/20191010/1559620876.html
https://ria.ru/science/20180815/1526570515.html
https://forum.nasaspaceflight.com/index.php?topic=17568.msg2004068#msg2004068

Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2286 on: 12/24/2021 07:29 pm »
NSF article on the upcoming Angara A5 launch has this curious schedule update at the end:

Quote
Following confirmation of mission success, Angara will have completed the three demonstration flights needed to enter operational status. There are three flights planned for Angara in 2022 – two Angara 1.2 flights and a single Angara A5 flight.

The next flight is scheduled for January, with an Angara 1.2 for the Russian Aerospace Forces, launching a radar satellite to a sun synchronous orbit.

After that, Angara A5/Persei will launch again, scheduled for March, carrying a Russian Ekspress-AMU communications satellite to geostationary orbit.

The final launch of the year is scheduled for July, with another Angara 1.2 launching a South Korean Earth observation satellite. KOMPSAT-6, also called Arirang-6, is a synthetic aperture radar satellite, and can provide images with a resolution power between 0.5 meters and 20 meters.

Angara 1.2 launch dates seem plausible enough, though it doesn't seem like sources for these specific dates have been posted here. The real headscratcher is the Angara A5 launch of an Ekspress-AMU satellite in March, as I cannot find any indication of such a launch from official sources. As far as I'm aware, the next Ekspress satellite to be launched is Ekspress-AMU4 on a Proton-M in 2023. Does anyone know which satellite is manifested for the March launch?

AMU4 was considered for launch on Angara, as well as AMU3 and AMU7.
https://ria.ru/20191010/1559620876.html
https://ria.ru/science/20180815/1526570515.html
https://forum.nasaspaceflight.com/index.php?topic=17568.msg2004068#msg2004068
I'm not sure if it is flying the same AMU as the rest of the Proton-M's for 2022 were removed from the storage halland placed into their shipping containers in preparation to start shipping as early as next month.

Offline GWR64

  • Full Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 1487
  • Germany
  • Liked: 1261
  • Likes Given: 815
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2287 on: 12/24/2021 11:09 pm »
NSF article on the upcoming Angara A5 launch has this curious schedule update at the end:

Quote
Following confirmation of mission success, Angara will have completed the three demonstration flights needed to enter operational status. There are three flights planned for Angara in 2022 – two Angara 1.2 flights and a single Angara A5 flight.

The next flight is scheduled for January, with an Angara 1.2 for the Russian Aerospace Forces, launching a radar satellite to a sun synchronous orbit.

After that, Angara A5/Persei will launch again, scheduled for March, carrying a Russian Ekspress-AMU communications satellite to geostationary orbit.

The final launch of the year is scheduled for July, with another Angara 1.2 launching a South Korean Earth observation satellite. KOMPSAT-6, also called Arirang-6, is a synthetic aperture radar satellite, and can provide images with a resolution power between 0.5 meters and 20 meters.

Angara 1.2 launch dates seem plausible enough, though it doesn't seem like sources for these specific dates have been posted here. The real headscratcher is the Angara A5 launch of an Ekspress-AMU satellite in March, as I cannot find any indication of such a launch from official sources. As far as I'm aware, the next Ekspress satellite to be launched is Ekspress-AMU4 on a Proton-M in 2023. Does anyone know which satellite is manifested for the March launch?

As I understand it, the assembly of Express-AMU4 has not yet started. So launch NET 2024 I think.

https://rossaprimavera.ru/news/82ec675c
Google translate:
https://rossaprimavera-ru.translate.goog/news/82ec675c?_x_tr_sl=ru&_x_tr_tl=en&_x_tr_hl=de&_x_tr_pto=sc
« Last Edit: 12/24/2021 11:17 pm by GWR64 »

Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2288 on: 12/25/2021 07:56 am »
Cross post:

The restricted area in the South Pacific has been reannounced for December 25:

B6572/21 NOTAMN
Q) NZZO/QRDCA/IV/BO /W /000/999/5135S17157E170
A) NZZO B) 2112251430 C) 2112251630
E) TEMPO DANGER AREA NZD026 (SOUTH AUCKLAND OCEANIC FIR) IS
PRESCRIBED AS FLW:
ALL THAT AIRSPACE BOUNDED BY A LINE JOINING:
49 10 00 S 169 48 50 E
52 58 50 S 175 52 00 E
53 58 00 S 174 19 15 E
50 04 10 S 168 15 50 E
49 10 00 S 169 48 50 E
ACTIVITY: SPACE DEBRIS RETURN
USER AGENCY: FOREIGN SPACE AGENCY
PRESCRIBED PURSUANT TO CIVIL AVIATION RULE PART 71 UNDER A DELEGATED
AUTHORITY ISSUED BY THE DIRECTOR OF CIVIL AVIATION
F) SFC G) FL999
CREATED: 24 Dec 2021 18:11:00
SOURCE: NZCHYNYX


Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2289 on: 12/26/2021 05:07 am »
Cross post:

https://twitter.com/russianspaceweb/status/1474871001410244610?s=21

Does anybody know what “different time window” is Zak talking about? I don’t see any evidence of time changes on NK or in the air/marine space closure notices.

https://twitter.com/russianspaceweb/status/1474954758884511747?s=21

He now gives the new T-0 as 22:00 MSK = 19:00 UTC.

Offline Josh_from_Canada

Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2290 on: 12/27/2021 06:17 am »
TASS reporting that the first OneWeb launch in 2022 is from the Guiana Space Center.
https://tass.ru/kosmos/13301243
Launches Seen: Atlas-V OA-7,

Online Salo

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8742
  • Odessa, Ukraine
  • Liked: 2765
  • Likes Given: 2763
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2291 on: 12/27/2021 12:18 pm »
Liftoff 13:10:37.088 UTC

Offline Josh_from_Canada

Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2292 on: 12/28/2021 04:40 am »
TASS reports that Roscosmos has 11 launches of foreign spacecraft in 2022. One of these launches is from Vostochny, three from Kourou, and the remaining seven from Baikonur. Seven of these launches are for OneWeb.
https://tass.ru/kosmos/13313029
Launches Seen: Atlas-V OA-7,

Offline zubenelgenubi

  • Global Moderator
  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8806
  • Arc to Arcturus, then Spike to Spica
  • Sometimes it feels like Trantor in the time of Hari Seldon
  • Liked: 5297
  • Likes Given: 47650
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2293 on: 12/28/2021 07:48 am »
Two quotes from immediately up-thread:
TASS reporting that the first OneWeb launch in 2022 is from the Guiana Space Center.
https://tass.ru/kosmos/13301243

TASS reports that Roscosmos has 11 launches of foreign spacecraft in 2022. One of these launches is from Vostochny, three from Kourou, and the remaining seven from Baikonur. Seven of these launches are for OneWeb.
https://tass.ru/kosmos/13313029

Cross-post:
February 20 Kourou launch becomes OneWeb Flight 13.

January 27 Baikonur launch (apparently) becomes OneWeb Flight 14, sometime after February 20.



Add cross-post:
7 OneWeb launches = 1 Kourou launch on Feb 20 + 6 Baikonur launches after Feb 20.

If the Baikonur launches are still possible approximately 1 per month, completion would be NET July or August.

As we already have, the other 2 Kourou launches are 2 pairs of Galileo satellites, currently late March and September.

This apparently currently precludes further Kourou Soyuz launches in 2022, such as the possibility of 2022 Soyuz launch of Sentinel-1C.

From the second quoted press release, my bold:
Quote
Glavkosmos (part of Roskosmos) plans 11 launches of spacecraft next year. The CEO of the company Dmitry Loskutov told TASS about it.

Does the one Vostochny launch refer to the rideshare satellites Glavkosmos is handling that will accompany Meteor-M No. 2-3 in April?

And if so, it implies that other similar Glavkosmos launches are delayed beyond 2022?  Example: Rideshares with Luna-25.

What is the seventh Baikonur Soyuz launch?  Is it the CAS500-2 et al. Glavkosmos launch?
« Last Edit: 12/28/2021 08:33 am by zubenelgenubi »
Support your local planetarium! (COVID-panic and forward: Now more than ever.)
My current avatar is saying "i wants to go uppies!"

Offline GWR64

  • Full Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 1487
  • Germany
  • Liked: 1261
  • Likes Given: 815
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2294 on: 12/28/2021 10:13 am »
TASS reports that Roscosmos has 11 launches of foreign spacecraft in 2022. One of these launches is from Vostochny, three from Kourou, and the remaining seven from Baikonur. Seven of these launches are for OneWeb.
https://tass.ru/kosmos/13313029

What about the launch of the Angara 1.2 with Kompsat 6 (Arirang 6) in Plesetsk? ILS is now subordinate to Glavkosmos, correct?

https://www.kedglobal.com/newsView/ked202111220011
There it says:
Quote
MILESTONE FOR SATELLITE DEVELOPMENT

South Korean companies including LIG Nex1 Co. have developed their own synthetic-aperture radar (SAR) signal control system for the multi-purpose satellite Arirang 6 that an Angara rocket is scheduled to carry from Plesetsk Cosmodrome, about 800 kilometers north of Moscow, Russia around the end of 2022, according to aerospace industry sources on Nov. 21.

Postponed to 2023?

Online Salo

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8742
  • Odessa, Ukraine
  • Liked: 2765
  • Likes Given: 2763
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2295 on: 12/28/2021 03:11 pm »
Cross post:
https://www.roscosmos.ru/33728/
Google translate:
Quote
General Director of Glavkosmos Dmitry Loskutov (part of the Roscosmos State Corporation) talks about the company's contracts for 2022.

***

- How many OneWeb satellite launches are expected next year? Will the main part be from Baikonur? Will other spaceports be involved?

- It is planned that in 2022 there will be 7 launches of OneWeb spacecraft, with one launch expected from the Guiana Space Center, and six more from the Baikonur cosmodrome. In accordance with the current contract for 2022, all OneWeb spacecraft launches were planned from the Baikonur cosmodrome, so far we are focusing on this.

- When is the first launch of OneWeb satellites expected in 2022?

- The first launch of OneWeb spacecraft is planned to be carried out from the Guiana Space Center in February 2022.

- How many launches in general under the contracts of Glavkosmos are expected next year?

- It is always difficult to talk about plans, especially the implementation of which largely depends on our foreign partners. At the moment, under current contracts, we are focusing on 11 launches of spacecraft for various purposes, of which one will be at the Vostochny cosmodrome, three are planned for implementation from the GKTs, one of which I have already mentioned is the launch of the OneWeb spacecraft. The majority - seven launches - we plan to carry out from the Baikonur cosmodrome.

Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2296 on: 12/28/2021 04:07 pm »
TASS reports that Roscosmos has 11 launches of foreign spacecraft in 2022. One of these launches is from Vostochny, three from Kourou, and the remaining seven from Baikonur. Seven of these launches are for OneWeb.
https://tass.ru/kosmos/13313029

What about the launch of the Angara 1.2 with Kompsat 6 (Arirang 6) in Plesetsk? ILS is now subordinate to Glavkosmos, correct?

https://www.kedglobal.com/newsView/ked202111220011
There it says:
Quote
MILESTONE FOR SATELLITE DEVELOPMENT

South Korean companies including LIG Nex1 Co. have developed their own synthetic-aperture radar (SAR) signal control system for the multi-purpose satellite Arirang 6 that an Angara rocket is scheduled to carry from Plesetsk Cosmodrome, about 800 kilometers north of Moscow, Russia around the end of 2022, according to aerospace industry sources on Nov. 21.

Postponed to 2023?
Not at the time of contract signing. It is not counted as a GKLS launch.

Offline russianhalo117

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8228
  • Liked: 4068
  • Likes Given: 756
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2297 on: 12/31/2021 03:05 am »
FINAL

NOTE: Due to a presently low launch rate this schedule is currently updated once to twice a month and when a launch takes place.

Performed Russian space launches on 2021 (times in UTC)

№ - UTC Date (Format: DDD:HH:MM:SS:MS) – Satellite(s) – Rocket/Upper stage – Cosmodrome (Site/Pad) - Remarks

01 - February 02 (033:20.45.28.079) - Kosmos-2549 (Lotos-S1 №805) - Soyuz-2-1b (x) - Plesetsk, 43/4
02 - February 15 (046:04:45:05.310) - Progress MS-16 (№445) – Soyuz-2-1A (В15000-041) – Baikonur 31/6
03 - February 28 (059:06:55:01.415) - Arktika-M №1 – Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (Р15000-032/122-07) – Baikonur, 31/6
04 - March 22 (081:06:07:12.770) – CAS500-1, ELSA-d (Chaser, Target), GRUS-1B, GRUS-1C , GRUS-1D (FSTRA, Fukui Prefectural Satellite), GRUS-1E, Unisat-7 (GAUSS (Internal Payloads), BCCSAT-1, DIY-1 (Arduiqube), FEES, SMOG-1, STECCO, Unicorn-1 (Wormsail)), Challenge ONE (TELNET Demo), Space P [Open Space] (WildTrackCube-SIMBA (IKUNS 3), CubeSX-Sirius-HSE (SiriusSat 3U, Sirius-DZZ), CubeSX-HSE (MIEM-3U, NIU VShE-DZZ), Orbi-Kraft-Zorkiy(Sputnix)), 3B5GSAT [Cataluna] (Sateliot/Catalan NewSpace), BeeSat-5, BeeSat-6, BeeSat-7, BeeSat-8, GRBAlpha (CAMELOT Demo), DMSAT-1 (SmallSat, AirWatch), Shaheen Sat 17 (Najm-1, KACST-1), LacunaSat 2B (LS2-B), ISIS Deployers (ADELIS-SAMSON 1, ADELIS-SAMSON 2, ADELIS-SAMSON 3, NanoSatC-Br 2 (University of Santa Maria: Southern Regional Space Research Center), KMSL (Korea Microgravity Science Laboratory), CANYVAL-C 1 (Pumbaa), CANYVAL-C 2 (Timon), Hiber 3, KSU Cubesat (King Saud University-Riyadh: College of Engineering)), Kepler-2-6, Kepler-2-7, NAPA-2 Mass Simulator, Vigoride Structural Mockup – Soyuz-2-1A/Fregat-M (В15000-044/122-05 (GK01)) – Baikonur, 31/6
05 - March 25 (084:02:47:33.180) - OneWeb: L05-01 (0115), L05-02 (0152), L05-03 (0153), L05-04 (0154), L05-05 (0116), L05-06 (0150), L05-07 (0107), L05-08 (0101), L05-09 (0113), L05-10 (0112), L05-11 (0156), L05-12 (0161), L05-13 (0158), L05-14 (0157), L05-15 (0162), L05-16 (0155), L05-17 (0149), L05-18 (0148), L05-19 (0160), L05-20 (0163), L05-21 (0159), L05-22 (0164), L05-23 (0167), L05-24 (0166), L05-25 (0151), L05-26 (0170), L05-27 (0168), L05-28 (0173), L05-29 (0171), L05-30 (0172), L05-31 (0174), L05-32 (0175), L05-33 (0177), L05-34 (0178), L05-35 (0108), L05-36 (0169) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (B15000-005/123-09 (ST30)) - Vostochniy, 1S
06 - April 09 (099:07:42:40.496) - Soyuz MS-18 (№748) - Soyuz-2-1A (Х15000-046) - Baikonur 31/6
07 - April 25 (115:22:14:08.194) - OneWeb: L06-01 (0176), L06-02 (0184), L06-03 (0179), L06-04 (0180), L06-05 (0218), L06-06 (0209), L06-07 (0198), L06-08 (0189), L06-09 (0196), L06-10 (0183), L06-11 (0185), L06-12 (0187), L06-13 (0192), L06-14 (0219), L06-15 (0202), L06-16 (0204), L06-17 (0205), L06-18 (0206), L06-19 (0182), L06-20 (0186), L06-21 (0181), L06-22 (0188), L06-23 (0220), L06-24 (0165), L06-25 (0199), L06-26 (0203), L06-27 (0197), L06-28 (0194), L06-29 (0193), L06-30 (0191), L06-31 (0195), L06-32 (0201), L06-33 (0207), L06-34 (0208), L06-35 (0200), L06-36 (0217) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (B15000-006/123-11 (ST31)) - Vostochniy, 1S
08 - May 28 (148:17:38:39.549) - OneWeb: L07-01 (0176), L07-02 (0184), L07-03 (0179), L07-04 (0180), L07-05 (0218), L07-06 (0209), L07-07 (0198), L07-08 (0189), L07-09 (0196), L07-10 (0183), L07-11 (0185), L07-12 (0187), L07-13 (0192), L07-14 (0219), L07-15 (0202), L07-16 (0204), L07-17 (0205), L07-18 (0206), L07-19 (0182), L07-20 (0186), L07-21 (0181), L07-22 (0188), L07-23 (0220), L07-24 (0165), L07-25 (0199), L07-26 (0203), L07-27 (0197), L07-28 (0194), L07-29 (0193), L07-30 (0191), L07-31 (0195), L07-32 (0201), L07-33 (0207), L07-34 (0208), L07-35 (0200), L07-36 (0217) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (B15000-007/123-10 (ST32)) - Vostochniy, 1S
09 - June 25 (176:19:50:00.241) - Kosmos-2550 (Pion-NKS №901) - Soyuz-2-1b (x) - Plesetsk, 43/4
10 - June 29 (180:23:27:20.324) - Progress MS-17 (№446) – Soyuz-2-1A (В15000-043) – Baikonur 31/6
11 - July 01 (182:12:48:33.383) - OneWeb: L08-01 (0249), L08-02 (0250), L08-03 (0251), L08-04 (0252), L08-05 (0253), L08-06 (0254), L08-07 (0255), L08-08 (0256), L08-09 (0257), L08-10 (0258), L08-11 (0259), L08-12 (0260), L08-13 (0261), L08-14 (0262), L08-15 (0263), L08-16 (0264), L08-17 (0265), L08-18 (0266), L08-19 (0267), L08-20 (0268), L08-21 (0269), L08-22 (0270), L08-23 (0271), L08-24 (0272), L08-25 (0273), L08-26 (0274), L08-27 (0275), L08-28 (0276), L08-29 (0277), L08-30 (0278), L08-31 (0279), L08-32 (0280), L08-33 (0281), L08-34 (0282), L08-35 (0283), L08-36 (0284) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (X15000-008/123-12† (ST33)) - Vostochniy, 1S
12 - July 21 (202:14:58:24.938) - Nauka (MLM-U: 6R, №17901) – Proton-M (53545) – Baikonur, 200/39
13 - August 21 (233:22:13:40.425) - OneWeb: L09-01 (0285), L09-02 (0286), L09-03 (0287), L09-04 (0288), L09-05 (0289), L09-06 (0290), L09-07 (0291), L09-08 (0293), L09-09 (0294), L09-10 (0295), L09-11 (0296), L09-12 (0297), L09-13 (0298), L09-14 (0299), L09-15 (0300), L09-16 (0301), L09-17 (0302), L09-18 (0304), L09-19 (0305), L09-20 (0308), L09-21 (0309), L09-22 (0310), L09-23 (0311), L09-24 (0312), L09-25 (0313), L09-26 (0314), L09-27 (0315), L09-28 (0316), L09-29 (0317), L09-30 (0318), L09-31 (0319), L09-32 (0323), L09-33 (0329), L09-34 (0330) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (Н15000-050/123-03† (ST34)) - Baikonur, 31/6
14 - September 09 (252:19:59:47.491) - Kosmos-2551 (Zvezda №2 (EMKA)) - Soyuz-2-1V (x) - Plesetsk 43/4
15 - September 14 (257:18:07:19.121) - OneWeb: L10-01 (0292), L10-02 (0303), L10-03 (0306), L10-04 (0307), L10-05 (0320), L10-06 (0321), L10-07 (0322), L10-08 (0324), L10-09 (0325), L10-10 (0326), L10-11 (0327), L10-12 (0328), L10-13 (0331), L10-14 (0333), L10-15 (0334), L10-16 (0335), L10-17 (0336), L10-18 (0337), L10-19 (0338), L10-20 (0339), L10-21 (0340), L10-22 (0341), L10-23 (0342), L10-24 (0343), L10-25 (0344), L10-26 (0345), L10-27 (0346), L10-28 (0348), L10-29 (0350), L10-30 (0351), L10-31 (0352), L10-32 (0354), L10-33 (0355), L10-34 (0357) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (H15000-051/123-05 (ST35)) - Baikonur, 31/6
16 - October 05 (278:08:55:02.442) – Soyuz MS-19 (№749) – Soyuz-2-1A (X15000-047) – Baikonur 31/6
17 - October 14 (287:09:40:10.356) - OneWeb: L11-01 (0332), L11-02 (0347), L11-03 (0349), L11-04 (0353), L11-05 (0356), L11-06 (0358), L11-07 (0359), L11-08 (0360), L11-09 (0361), L11-10 (0362), L11-11 (0363), L11-12 (0364), L11-13 (0365), L11-14 (0366), L11-15 (0367), L11-16 (0368), L11-17 (0369), L11-18 (0370), L11-19 (0371), L11-20 (0372), L11-21 (0373), L11-22 (0374), L11-23 (0375), L11-24 (0376), L11-25 (0377), L11-26 (0378), L11-27 (0379), L11-28 (0380), L11-29 (0381), L11-30 (0382), L11-31 (0383), L11-32 (0384), L11-33 (0385), L11-34 (0386), L11-35 (0387), L11-36 (0388) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (X15000-009/123-14 (ST36)) - Vostochniy, 1S
18 - October 28 (301:00:00:32.525) – Progress MS-18 (№447) – Soyuz-2-1A (С15000-049) – Baikonur 31/6
19 - November 24 (328:13:06:35.042) - Progress M-UM (MS-UM) Prichal (UM №1: 6R, 573GK/Progress M №303) - Soyuz-2-1b (Я15000-054) - Baikonur, 31/6
20 - November 25 (329:01:09:13.491) - Kosmos-2552 (Tundra №5 (Kupol)) - Soyuz-2-1b/Fregat-M (x/111-305) - Plesetsk, 43/4
21 - December 08 (342:07:38:15.584) – Soyuz MS-20 (№752 (VE-20)) – Soyuz-2-1A (C15000-053) – Baikonur 31/6
22 - December 13 (347:12:07:00.xxx) - Ekspress-AMU3, Ekspress-AMU7 - Proton-M/Briz-M* (53546/99567) - Baikonur, 200/39 - Orbital Delivery Anomaly
23 - December 27 (361:13:10:37.088) - OneWeb: L12-01 (0389), L12-02 (0390), L12-03 (0391), L12-04 (0392), L12-05 (0393), L12-06 (0394), L12-07 (0395), L12-08 (0396), L12-09 (0397), L12-10 (0398), L12-11 (0399), L12-12 (0400), L12-13 (0401), L12-14 (0402), L12-15 (0403), L12-16 (0404), L12-17 (0405), L12-18 (0406), L12-19 (0407), L12-20 (0409), L12-21 (0412), L12-22 (0413), L12-23 (0414), L12-24 (0417), L12-25 (0418), L12-26 (0419), L12-27 (0420), L12-28 (0421), L12-29 (0424), L12-30 (0426), L12-31 (0427), L12-32 (0429), L12-33 (0430), L12-34 (0432), L12-35 (0440), L12-36 (0450) - Soyuz-2-1B/Fregat-M (H15000-052/123-04 (ST37)) - Baikonur, 31/6
24 - December 27 (361:19:00:00.697) - IPN-1 (MGM-3) [Kosmos Payload Simulator] - Angara-A5/DM-032* (71753/1Л) - Plesetsk, 35/1 - Orbital Delivery Failure (DM-03 AVD command 2s into burn 2)

Arianespace's Soyuz launches:
01 - December 05 (339:00:19:20.687) - Galileo-FOC FM23 (Galileo 27, GSAT 0223, Nikolina), Galileo-FOC FM24 (Galileo 28, GSAT 0224, Shriya) - Soyuz ST-B/Fregat-MT (У15000-015/133-13 (VS26)) - Kourou ELS

Statistics:
Orbital launches from Russian cosmodromes - 3295 ( Baikonur - 1522, Kapustin Yar - 101, Plesetsk - 1643, Svobodniy - 5, Submarines - 3, Dombarovskiy - 10, Vostochniy - 11 )

NOTES:
* = Anomaly
** = Disparity
† = Denotes Transfer Compartment S/N instead of Fregat S/N.
01 = Blok-DM-03x versions currently in use by cosmodrome: Baikonur: 11C861-031, Plesetsk: 14С482, Vostochny: 14C493.

Provider flight designations:
Arianespace: VS
Starsem: ST
Glavkosmos: GK

Abbreviations:
ISS Multipurpose Laboratory Module - Upgrade - MLM-U is named Nauka
ISS Node Module - UM is named Prichal
« Last Edit: 02/02/2022 09:05 pm by russianhalo117 »

Offline GWR64

  • Full Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 1487
  • Germany
  • Liked: 1261
  • Likes Given: 815
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2298 on: 12/31/2021 11:00 am »
https://ria.ru/20211231/angara-1766257058.html

Google translate:
Quote
03:35 31.12.2021
 
The Ministry of Defense plans to launch three Angars from Plesetsk in 2022, a source said.

MOSCOW, December 31 - RIA Novosti. The Russian Ministry of Defense plans to launch three Angara launch vehicles from the Plesetsk cosmodrome in 2022, which will launch satellites for various purposes into orbit, an informed source told RIA Novosti.
"In 2022, it is planned to launch three Angara launch vehicles - two heavy Angara-A5 and one light Angara-1.2. They will launch operating spacecraft for various purposes into orbit; there are no plans to launch payload mockups anymore," - said the interlocutor of the agency.
According to him, "the Briz-M serial upper stage will be used as part of the heavy rockets to launch the payload into the geostationary orbit."
On December 27, the space forces of the Russian Aerospace Forces conducted the third test launch of the Angara-A5 heavy carrier rocket with the overall mass model of the payload from the Plesetsk cosmodrome. The previous launch from the northern cosmodrome was successfully completed on December 14, 2020.

Offline Alter Sachse

  • Senior Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 2071
  • Near Heidelberg
  • Liked: 1103
  • Likes Given: 1479
Re: Plan of Russian space launches (part 2)
« Reply #2299 on: 12/31/2021 11:36 am »
24 - December 27 (361:19:00:00.697) - IPN-1 (MGM-3) [Kosmos Payload Simulator] - Angara-A5/DM-03* (71753/3Л)

Block DM-03 3Л was launched 2019

21 - December 24 (358:12:03:01.980) - Elektro-L №3 - Proton-M/DM-03 (93566/3Л) - Baikonur, 81/24
One day you're a hero  next day you're a clown  there's nothing that is in between
        Jeff Lynne - "21century man"

 

Advertisement NovaTech
Advertisement SkyTale Software GmbH
Advertisement Northrop Grumman
Advertisement
Advertisement Brady Kenniston
Advertisement NextSpaceflight
Advertisement Nathan Barker Photography
1