Author Topic: Cubesat and Nanosat Missions  (Read 16441 times)

Offline russianhalo117

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Re: Cubesat and Nanosat Missions
« Reply #40 on: 09/29/2017 06:48 PM »
Should this thread be moved to the "Commercial Space Flight General" section, or should we make a similar thread there?  Some of the posts here don't have anything to do with ISS.
Sat deployments really has nothing to do with the rest of the In-Space Hardware Sub Section so I would recommend moving it and a few other threads over. Maybe move this one over to CSFG like you say and rename it as the Secondary Payload deployments General thread and create a new ISS specific Satellite Deployments thread in the actual ISS Sub Section instead of in this Sub section.

Another option would be to create a new dedicated Satellites Section with subsections for either manufacturer or continent (to keep number of subsections short because their are to many nations). I would prefer the continent option.
« Last Edit: 09/29/2017 06:59 PM by russianhalo117 »

Offline TrevorMonty

Re: Cubesat and Nanosat Missions
« Reply #41 on: 04/30/2018 04:38 PM »
Coast Guard to deploy 2x cubesats for receiving EPIRB signals.

www.parabolicarc.com/2018/04/30/coast-guard-preparing-launch-satellites/

Each Polar Scout cubesat will pass over the North Pole every 90 to 100 minutes and will be able to detect EPIRB signals from vessels in the Arctic for about 12 minutes on each orbit. The cubesats will circle the earth 15 or 16 times a day, providing more than three hours of search and rescue coverage in the Arctic daily.

Offline gongora

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Re: Cubesat and Nanosat Missions
« Reply #42 on: 04/30/2018 04:50 PM »
Coast Guard to deploy 2x cubesats for receiving EPIRB signals.

www.parabolicarc.com/2018/04/30/coast-guard-preparing-launch-satellites/

Each Polar Scout cubesat will pass over the North Pole every 90 to 100 minutes and will be able to detect EPIRB signals from vessels in the Arctic for about 12 minutes on each orbit. The cubesats will circle the earth 15 or 16 times a day, providing more than three hours of search and rescue coverage in the Arctic daily.

These are scheduled to fly on SSO-A, there are probably a couple more links in that thread.

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