ISRO new satellite: Indian satellite will monitor all enemy movement for 24 hours

The satellite will be able to monitor large areas of the country. Information about natural disasters will be available in advance.

Real-time monitoring of the country's agriculture, forests, and reservoirs will be possible.

ISRO new satellite: Indian satellite will monitor all enemy movement for 24 hours
The satellite was scheduled to launch on March 5 last year but was delayed due to the Corona epidemic. (Hint picture).

The Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO) will launch an extraordinary satellite on Wednesday (August 12). This is an Earth Observation Satellite (EOS) named 'Eye in the Sky.

It is also called the Eye for short. In technical language, it is called GISAT-1. The countdown to this satellite has begun.

If all goes well, it will be launched on Wednesday morning. It will be sent into space at 5:43 a.m. Wednesday. The final launch of the satellite will be based on the weather provided by ISRO.

The Eye satellite will launch the Satish Dhawan Space Center (SDSC) in Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh. For this, Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle (GSLV) will be used.

India has launched the GSLV-A10 EOS-03 mission in the space mission, and the Eye Satellite is a part of it. It is being tested just three days before Independence Day, for which the whole world is waiting with the countrymen.

The launch of GISAT-1 and its success could prove to be a game-changer mission for India.

With this satellite, ISRO will keep a close eye on India's 'place of interest.' Location of interest here means keeping an eye on the Pakistan-China border. 

Apart from this, large areas of the country can be monitored by the 'eye.' 

Information about natural disasters will be available in advance. Real-time monitoring of the country's agriculture, forests, and reservoirs will be possible.

Learn about the special features associated with this satellite, which provides information about the functions of the 'eye' from the launch.

1) This satellite is officially called Geo Imaging Satellite-1 (GISAT-1), launched by ISRO. The satellite will look at the sky and warn of all kinds of dangers.

2) Regarding the satellite, recently, Union Minister of State and in charge of the space department Jitendra Singh said in Parliament that the Earth observation satellite will send 4-5 photos to ISRO from every part of the country.

3) Based on these pictures, various agencies of India will monitor every situation, including the state of danger in the border areas except natural calamities. We can be prepared for danger evident in a short period of time.

4) GISAT-1 satellite will provide information about agriculture, forest, minerals, cloud conditions, snowfall, and glaciers in addition to border security. Information about the activities taking place in the sea will also be available. Aside from quick preparation on that basis, it will help with research in the long run.

5) According to ISRO, the satellite will initially be located in Geosynchronous Transfer Orbit (GTO). This is where any satellite is placed in orbit before being sent to its destination. The average orbit of the GTO will be about 42,143 km above sea level.

6) This satellite will look fairly stable in space because its rotation rate will be the same as other planets. This satellite will not be like the rest, which is always in orbit. GISAT-1 will continuously adjust its position, allowing for real-time observation from the sky around the clock. Based on this, the pictures will be sent to the Base Space Center below.

7) For GISAT-1, ISRO will use a GSLV-F10 rocket to carry this satellite weighing 2,268 kg into space. This rocket or spacecraft is given EOS-3, which will make the 14th flight of GSLV.

8) ISRO has modified some of the fairing capsules of this satellite. ISRO will send an arch or pylon-shaped payload into space for the first time by GSLV-F10 rocket. The payload will be 4 meters in diameter.

9) The satellite was supposed to be launched on March 5 last year but was delayed due to the Corona epidemic. Later some technical defects occurred. After this, the launch date was set twice, but then the matter hung in the second wave of Corona. The deadline was set for August 11 but was disrupted due to the weather.

10) In its latest update, ISRO has stated that GSLV-F10 has completed the filling of the oxidizer for the second phase and has started filling the propellant for the second phase.

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