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China lanza Satélite con brazo robotico para detener otros satélites en el espacio

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Rogersukoi27
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China lanza Satélite con brazo robotico para detener otros satélites en el espacio

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 8/12/2013, 8:27 pm

Ahora los Chinos se avientan el tiro de lanzar un satelite con brazo robotico para 
capturar satelites en el espacio.
 Pareciera que la opción de espiar con satelites propios, ahora estará amenazada con
este satelite que puede "capturar con brazo robotico" otros satelites que circundan
el orbe.  No sólo ya lograron hacer explotar uno en el espacio, ahora aspiran
a tomar y detener por decir lo menos, otros satelites.



Chinese Satellite Grabs Another in Orbit
by BRENDAN MCGARRY on OCTOBER 3, 2013



A Chinese satellite used a robotic arm to capture another in space as part of a covert weapons program, according to a news report.
The maneuver took place last week and involved one of three small satellites launched in July, according to an article by Bill Gertz, a reporter for the Washington Free Beacon, an online investigative news organization.
The U.S. Defense Department has been monitoring the movement of the Chinese satellites, according to Cynthia Smith, a spokeswoman at the Pentagon, according to the report. U.S. Strategic Command’s Joint Functional Combatant Command for Space has observed the relative motions of the objects, she told the reporter.
The experimental satellites were identified as Chuangxin-3, which is translated as Innovation-3; Shiyan-7, or Experiment-7, the one believed to have the mechanical arm; and Shijian-15, or Practice-15, according to the article. They were launched in a Long March-4C rocket on July 20 from the Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center in northern China, according to the report.
U.S. military and intelligence officials are increasingly concerned over China’s so-called anti-satellite systems.
In 2007, China fired a missile into space and destroyed a weather satellite. The incident “was a seminal event in world attention” and created some 3,000 pieces of orbital debris, according to the Defense Department’s 2011 space strategy.



Read more: http://defensetech.org/2013/10/03/chinese-satellite-grabs-another-in-orbit/#ixzz2mwN90Ds7 
Defense.org 



http://defensetech.org/2013/10/03/chinese-satellite-grabs-another-in-orbit/#comment-405805
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Rogersukoi27
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Re: China lanza Satélite con brazo robotico para detener otros satélites en el espacio

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 24/6/2016, 8:40 pm

Volvemos a los tiempos de la guerra fria, y al sigilo de las bases de lanzamiento sovietico que enviaron un buen numero de cosmonautas al espacio, ademas de satelites de diferente
finalidad.

Ahora los Chinos, se disfrazan como si no fueran detectables, y sin revelar sus propios proyectos
y propositos.







China's 'Cape Canaveral' lifts lid on secretive space program


By Joan Johnson-Freese
Updated 0007 GMT (0807 HKT) June 25, 2016
china space montage_00000605

China's space race 01:57
Story highlights
China to allow spectators to witness rocket launch from new spaceport
It's a sign China is lifting the veil on its secretive space program
Joan Johnson-Freese has been a member of the faculty of the Naval War College since 2002. She specializes in space programs and space security.


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(CNN)Just as visitors to Florida can visit Kennedy Space Center -- and if they're lucky see a rocket launch -- go to the beach and even visit Disney World, Chinese visitors to Wenchang on Hainan Island now have much the same options.


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Hainan, sometimes known as China's Hawaii, is the location of China's newest space launch site at Wencheng, in the northeast corner of the island.
Wenchang city planners and tourist officials are developing the area around the launch site with hotels to accommodate tourists to the beaches, the launch site, and even a space-related theme park.
The development of this launch site began in 2009, and will host its maiden flight of a new Chinese

CNN's rare access inside China's space program 02:37

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Space station
The large space station should be in orbit sometime between 2020 and 2023.
When the large space station will be in orbit is largely dependent on successful testing and launch of the Long March 5 heavy lift vehicle, capable of lifting up to 25 metric tons to low Earth orbit and 14 tons to geostationary transfer orbit.
That vehicle more than doubles China's current lift capacity, and development has already suffered numerous delays. The new launcher family uses a different, kerosene based, more environmentally friendly fuel mixture.
But it's been the larger width of the launchers that has especially posed challenges for Chinese manufacturers. Eventually, the Long March 7 will be used for space station resupply missions.
How China's astronauts prepare for space

How China's astronauts prepare for space 01:23
Public viewing platforms
Also notable about the upcoming launch is that for the first time, spectators will be allowed at public viewing areas that can accommodate 25,000 people.
The Chinese space program has been carefully controlled, and in some aspects, opaque.
But China has gained considerable regional and international prestige from its space efforts, prestige that can translate into geostrategic influence.
That only happens though when people -- the public and the media -- know what is going on.
Gradually, as they have felt more confident about success, Chinese officials have lifted the veil of secrecy on efforts associated with the Shenzhou human spaceflight program and the Chang'e robotic lunar exploration program.
In fact, Chinese officials have already invited astronauts from other countries to visit their space station once in orbit, with potential European visitors already said to be learning Chinese.
China has been excluded from the currently orbiting International Space Station (ISS) due to U.S. political objections and legislative restrictions. Thus, the Chinese invitation gives China the edge in perceived international inclusiveness and cooperative space spirit.
The downside of a seaside launch site is that weather is unpredictable, potentially causing launch delays.
Wenchang tourist officials have said if weather creates unfavorable conditions, such as abnormal seas or slippery roads, the viewing stations will be closed.
Meanwhile, they are working on building more hotels. All hotel rooms in the area -- which is said able to accommodate 80,000 tourists -- are already booked.

http://edition.cnn.com/2016/06/24/asia/china-space-wenchang-hainan/index.html

    Fecha y hora actual: 19/11/2017, 2:43 am