S Somnath, director of Vikram Sarabhai Space Center, said that ISRO will organize heavy satellites on its geosynchronous launch vehicle in the future after the successful launch of an advanced communication satellite on Wednesday.
“There is always a scope for GSLV-F10 and F12 missions coming in GSLV, we are going to make big payload bins to accommodate large spacecraft and this is another important challenge before us,” he said.
He said that the scientists were ready for that change and to ensure that there were very successful and “rugged” vehicles like reliable GSLV ISRO reliable workers, PSLV (Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle).
ISRO’s GSLV-F11, taking 2,250 kg GSAT-7A, was removed from the second launch pad at Sriharikota, located 110 km away from Chennai, at 4.10 pm on Wednesday, and after about 19 minutes after the lift of the communication satellite, its desired Kept in class. Close.
Earlier, referring to the key features of the launch of GSLV-F11, Mr. Somnath said that the vehicle was a better version where the scientists brought changes in the cryogenic phase as well as changes in the second phase to improve the payload capacity.
“As a result, many engineering changes and new elements have emerged. (GSLV) the vehicle is 1.5 meters long compared to previous GSLV and asks for understanding the aerodynamic, hardware design and control system.
He congratulated this new team “carefully” for all new changes and successful launch.
“This is the sixth consecutive success of GSLV, it only shows that this vehicle is going to last longer and with more capacity, more mission is going to come in the coming years.”
ISRO president K Shivan said that GSLV-7A was India’s largest satellite with indigenous cryogenic phase.
He said that the second phase propellant loading of the vehicle has increased from 37.5 tonnes to 40 tonnes, whereas cryogenic stage propellants are rising from 12 tons to 15 tons, with increased emphasis value for cryogenic phase.
“It has been successfully displayed in this mission and we got 2,000 km more than expected, this is a huge achievement.”
Referring to the fact that the presence of Cyclone Phathai in the Bay of Bengal made the “Concerned” moment for ISRO scientists, Mr. Shivan said, “This special mission has clearly given us all the anxieties because the weather God Was not favorable for us (for a week.)
He said, “Under this environment, definitely the Met team of Sriharikota reached this opportunity to take care of any incident and the way in which they assured us, clearly the launch campaign was well managed.”