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Near Reentry Satellite
The table shows the satellites that will reenter Earth's atmosphere over the next 1000 days. Usually they are old satellites at low altitude, the remains of rockets or parts of satellites that collided. The ISS (International Space Station) appears in the list because it suffers a strong drag on the atmosphere, which requires constant corrections for altitude.
Satellite Launch Norad Incl.
degrees
Apogee
Km
Perigee
Km
Period
min
Options
IRIDIUM 20 [-]
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-10-22
199825577U8716210487Tracking | Reentry
IRIDIUM 11 [-]
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-10-22
199825578U8622612188Tracking | Reentry
FLOCK 2E'-14
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-10-25
199841762U5223622289Tracking | Reentry
FALCON 9 R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-10-27
201742985U2212333125235Tracking | Reentry
AOBA-VELOX 3
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-1
199841935U5225123889Tracking | Reentry
ATLAS 2A CENTAUR R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-1
200227567U27120914798Tracking | Reentry
IRIDIUM 83 [-]
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-2
199825531U8663816493Tracking | Reentry
IRIDIUM 84 [-]
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-2
199825530U8646817991Tracking | Reentry
CZ-4B R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-3
201843586U9729519789Tracking | Reentry
SL-4 R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-3
201843244U9722922589Tracking | Reentry
FLOCK 2E'-18
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-7
199841769U5228727490Tracking | Reentry
FLOCK 2E'-15
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-11
199841764U5228727590Tracking | Reentry
EXALTA-1
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-15
199842734U5228627490Tracking | Reentry
LEMUR-2-TRUTNAHD
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-15
199842069U5227826890Tracking | Reentry
I-INSPIRE II
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-11-28
199842731U5229728790Tracking | Reentry
LEMUR-2-REDFERN-GOES
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-12-3
199842059U5229728890Tracking | Reentry
UNSW-ECO
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-12-5
199842723U5230329490Tracking | Reentry
IRIDIUM 52 [P]
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-12-14
199825169U8670320794Tracking | Reentry
HOOPOE
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-12-18
199842718U5231230691Tracking | Reentry
ITF-2
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-12-25
199841932U5230930191Tracking | Reentry
IRIDIUM 90 [-]
Reentry: (YMD) 2018-12-29
200227373U8649723892Tracking | Reentry
CZ-3B R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-01-11
201641883U283660145125Tracking | Reentry
PSLV R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-01-15
201843129U9730328390Tracking | Reentry
POLYITAN-2-SAU
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-01-26
199842732U5232932191Tracking | Reentry
X-CUBESAT
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-01-26
199842707U5232632291Tracking | Reentry
HAVELSAT
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-02-5
199842700U5233232691Tracking | Reentry
CXBN-2
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-02-7
199842704U5233332891Tracking | Reentry
OSIRIS-3U
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-02-12
199843027U5235234792Tracking | Reentry
SPACECUBE
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-02-19
199842717U5233332891Tracking | Reentry
QBEE50-LTU-OC
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-02-22
199842708U5233232991Tracking | Reentry
ARIANE 44L R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-02-23
199724715U710087134204Tracking | Reentry
CZ-2C R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-02-25
201843532U9854623192Tracking | Reentry
ELECTRON R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-03-6
201843166U8340127591Tracking | Reentry
SNUSAT-1B
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-03-7
199842733U5233833191Tracking | Reentry
SNUSAT-1
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-03-12
199842727U5234333591Tracking | Reentry
H-1 R/B(1)
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-03-12
198920230U282163175109Tracking | Reentry
IRIDIUM 46 [-]
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-03-25
199724905U8656225693Tracking | Reentry
BEEAGLESAT
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-7
199842736U5234633991Tracking | Reentry
SL-4 R/B
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-12
201743033U6762422593Tracking | Reentry
LILACSAT-1
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-13
199842725U5234133691Tracking | Reentry
SHARC
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-16
199842712U5235835492Tracking | Reentry
CSUNSAT 1
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-22
199842715U5234734291Tracking | Reentry
TOKI
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-22
199842820U5234834491Tracking | Reentry
MAZAALAI (NUMSAT-1)
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-23
199842822U5235034591Tracking | Reentry
PHOENIX
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-04-24
199842706U5234534291Tracking | Reentry
SILU-1 (SILKROAD 1)
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-05-2
201742903U4334232491Tracking | Reentry
NIGERIAEDUSAT-1
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-05-4
199842824U5235134591Tracking | Reentry
ZA-AEROSAT
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-05-5
199842713U5235034692Tracking | Reentry
BRAC ONNESHA
Reentry: (YMD) 2019-05-6
199842823U5235034491Tracking | Reentry
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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