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International Space Station Stuff
In this category are all related satellite for International Space Station, including the Soyuz spacecraft, Progress spacecraft, Dragon module, Tiangong or ATV modules.
Satellite Launch Norad Incl.
degrees
Apogee
Km
Perigee
Km
Period
min
Options
ISS (ZARYA)199825544U5240840293Tracking
FLOCK 2E-1199841483U5229028690Tracking
FLOCK 2E-5199841564U5232231691Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-5199841567U5230329991Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-13199841761U5227026390Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-14199841762U5235734992Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-16199841763U5226626090Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-15199841764U5236035392Tracking
TIANGONG-2201641765U4338638292Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-18199841769U5235935392Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-17199841776U5230930191Tracking
FLOCK 2E'-20199841782U5234133591Tracking
BANXING-2201641834U4334333091Tracking
ITF-2199841932U5234934291Tracking
WASEDA-SAT3199841933U5233332691Tracking
AOBA-VELOX 3199841935U5233933291Tracking
LEMUR-2-REDFERN-GOES199842059U5234934191Tracking
LEMUR-2-AUSTINTACIOUS199842068U5233632891Tracking
LEMUR-2-TRUTNAHD199842069U5234433791Tracking
HAVELSAT199842700U5236235792Tracking
CXBN-2199842704U5236335892Tracking
ICECUBE199842705U5234333791Tracking
PHOENIX199842706U5236636292Tracking
X-CUBESAT199842707U5236035692Tracking
QBEE50-LTU-OC199842708U5236235892Tracking
ALTAIR PATHFINDER199842711U5238037492Tracking
SHARC199842712U5238137692Tracking
ZA-AEROSAT199842713U5237036592Tracking
LINK199842714U5234233591Tracking
CSUNSAT 1199842715U5237036392Tracking
SPACECUBE199842717U5236235892Tracking
HOOPOE199842718U5235635292Tracking
CHALLENGER199842721U5232832091Tracking
NJUST-1199842722U5237436692Tracking
UNSW-ECO199842723U5235634992Tracking
LILACSAT-1199842725U5236736192Tracking
NSIGHT-1199842726U5238838192Tracking
SNUSAT-1199842727U5236935992Tracking
I-INSPIRE II199842731U5235534692Tracking
POLYITAN-2-SAU199842732U5236335492Tracking
SNUSAT-1B199842733U5236735892Tracking
EXALTA-1199842734U5235434592Tracking
BEEAGLESAT199842736U5237036292Tracking
ASTERIA199843020U5239438992Tracking
DELLINGR (RBLE)199843021U5239839492Tracking
OSIRIS-3U199843027U5238237592Tracking
SOYUZ-MS 07201743063U5240840293Tracking
PROGRESS-MS 08201843211U5240840293Tracking
SOYUZ-MS 08201843238U5240840293Tracking
UBAKUSAT199843466U5240340193Tracking
1KUNS-PF199843467U5240439993Tracking
IRAZU199843468U5240240193Tracking
CYGNUS OA-9201843474U5240531292Tracking
ANTARES R/B201843475U5230020190Tracking
Satellites Orbital Parameters

The table above shows the main parameters and information available for this satellite.

Satellite: This column shows the name of the object in orbit. In some cases the official name ends with the words R/B, meaning that it is a piece or any stage from some rocket booster.

Norad: North American Aerospace Defense Command, the Air Defence Command of the United States, responsible for the catalogue of objects in orbit. The number indicates the record of the satellite in the Norad archives.

Inclination: Angle formed between the orbit of the satellite and terrestrial line of the equator. Satellites with inclination of 0 degrees follow the equator line and are called equatorial orbit satellites. When the inclination is 90 degrees its orbit crosses the terrestrial poles and are called polar orbiting satellites. When the inclination is less or equal latitude of the place of observation, the satellite be seen directly if conditions permit.

Apogee: Maximum distance that the object is far from the center of the Earth.

Perigee: Highest approchement between the object and the center of the Earth. The figures shown already discounting the radius of the Earth, 6378 Km. One Perigee value equal to the value of Apogee indicates a circular orbit satellite.

Period: Value in minutes that a satellite takes to complete one orbit of perigee to perigee. Satellites in polar orbit, positioned at 800 km in altitude will take approximately 102 minutes to complete one revolution. The International Space Station, 350 km above the surface, completes its orbit in 90 minutes.

The lower the altitude of a satellite, more speed he needs to keep in orbit and not re-enters the atmosphere.

Geostationary satellites have a period of approximately 1436 minutes with inclination of 0 degrees (equatorial orbit). Because this is the same time it takes Earth to complete one turn on its axis, geostationary satellites appear static on the same geographic point. To this happens the satellite should be positioned about 36 thousand kilometers in altitude.

Note and Frequency: Filled with additional information where possible. The frequencies shown, when provided, are those captured by enthusiasts or informed by the official organizations of disclosure.

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