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GSLV Mk III-D1-GSAT-19 Mission

🌵🎍🎍GSLV Mk III-D1/GSAT-19 Mission🎍🎍🎍

GSLV-Mk III is capable launching 4 ton class of satellites to Geosynchronous Transfer orbit (GTO). It is a three-stage vehicle with two solid motor strap-ons (S200), a liquid propellant core stage (L110) and a cryogenic stage (C25).

🎋🎋GSLV-Mk III-D1 is the first developmental flight, carrying 3136 kg GSAT-19 satellite to a Geosynchronous Transfer Orbit (GTO). The vehicle is configured with a 5 m ogive payload fairing and slanted strap-on nose cone to provide aerodynamic robustness.

🎍🎍GSLV Mk III-D1 launched GSAT-19 on Monday, June 05, 2017 from the Second Launch Pad (SLP) at Satish Dhawan Space Centre SHAR (SDSC SHAR), Sriharikota.

🎍🎍🎍🎍The Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO) on Monday successfully launched its heaviest and most powerful yet -- the GSLV-Mark III, which put the GSAT-19 satellite into orbit.
The launch is being seen an India's entry into the 'heavy-lift rocket club' that can put four-tonne satellites into space. The U.S., Russia, Europe, China and Japan are already there.

🎍🎍🎍Prime Minister Narendra Modi congratulates ISRO scientists
- Congratulations to the dedicated scientists of ISRO for the successful launch of GSLV – MKIII D1/GSAT-19 mission.
- The GSLV – MKIII D1/GSAT-19 mission takes India closer to next generation launch vehicle and satellite capability. The nation is proud.

☀️☀️GSLV Mk3 launch Highlights: India’s heaviest rocket puts GSAT-19 satellite in space, ISRO chief says ‘historic day’
The rocket weighs 640 tonnes and the communications satellite GSAT-19 is 3,136kg. The mission’s success will enable India to launch four-tonne satellites on its own rocket instead of paying huge amounts of money to foreign space agencies to execute the.

☀️🌤ndian Space Research Organisation (ISRO) launched the country’s heaviest rocket – Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle-Mark III (GSLV-Mk III) – along with a communications satellite GSAT-19 at 5.28 pm on Monday.
The rocket, weighing 640 tonnes and standing 43.43 metres tall, blasted off from the second launch pad at India’s rocket port at Satish Dhawan Space Centre in Sriharikota in Andhra Pradesh, around 105 km from Chennai

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