Six attempted satellite launches in JUST six days? What’s up with that? What's the big rush to get off the planet?
During the period from Aug 22 to Aug 28, 2013, six countries – USA, Israel, Qatar, India, Japan, and South Korea – attempted satellite launches. All were successful, except for one -- Japan. Japan’s launch was aborted when rocket engineers discovered a “technical glitch” on its Epsilon solid-fuel rocket, just 19 seconds before lift-off.
The US launched a satellite capable of snapping pictures detailed enough to make out the make and model of cars hundreds of miles below. Israel’s satellite is “critical for Israel’s security,” and India's is dedicated to defense. South Korea was just adding to its existing optical Earth observation satellite and Qatar launched a communications satellite.
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Japan’s failed launch would have carried a satellite telescope, the world's first space telescope for remote observation of planets. Hmmm! That's curious because if it is just for remote observations, why the big rush for a swift re-launch? Ichita Yamamoto, Japan's cabinet minister in charge of space technology, asserts, "This rocket must be launched successfully.”
The Launch List
(Aug 28) USA – NROL-65:
A massive Delta IV Heavy rocket, carrying a top secret, $1 billion spy satellite, was launched from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California and sped toward a low-Earth orbit. The highly secretive payload, NROL-65, believed to be the most advanced spy satellite ever launched, is capable of snapping pictures detailed enough to distinguish the make and model of an automobile hundreds of miles below. Source
(Aug 31) Israel – Amos-4:
Israel's main aerospace and defense company launched the country's largest and most sophisticated communications satellite, from a Russian-operated space launch base in Kazakhstan. Even though the Israeli Military and Defense Ministry had no comment on the launch. Israeli Science and Technology Minister, Yaacov Peri, said space-related matters are "critical to Israel's security." Source
(Aug 30) Qatar (Sohail 2) & India (GSAT-7):
Qatar and India both launched satellites aboard the European rocket Ariane 5, from a base in French Guiana, South America. Qatar launched its first communications satellite, Sohail 1, which will orbit close to the Arab satellite Arab Sat. GSAT-7 is India's first dedicated defense satellite, launched in a push to improve space-based communications and intelligence gathering. Source
(Aug 27) Japan aborted rocket launch at last minute:
Just 19 seconds before lift-off, engineers discovered a technical glitch, “abnormal positioning,” on its Epsilon, next-generation, solid-fuel rocket scheduled to carry a SPRINT-A telescope, the world's first space telescope for remote observation of planets. The rocket was to be launched from Uchinoura Space Centre using just two laptop computers in a pared-down command center. Source
(Aug 22) South Korea – Kompsat-5:
The Kompsat-5/Arirang-5 X-band synthetic aperture radar (SAR) was launched aboard a Russian/Ukrainian Dnepr rocket from Russia’s Yasny spaceport and placed into low Earth orbit. Dnepr is a converted SS-18 ballistic missile. Source
With so many rockets blasting off from Earth at the same time, it brings to mind the “elite exodus” -- you know, high profile people resigning their lofty jobs in bunches and blasting off to points unknown.
As they say, timing is everything! Six attempted satellite launches in six days. My, my!
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