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Space Port - Sonic Forces - Music Extended
Space Port - Sonic Forces - Music Extended
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Spaceports
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Spaceport America - MegaStructures (documentary)
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「10 Hour」 Space Port - Sonic Forces Music Extended
「10 Hour」 Space Port - Sonic Forces Music Extended
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Spaceport America
Spaceport America
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Spaceport America spending skyrockets, complex mostly vacant
Spaceport America spending skyrockets, complex mostly vacant
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Sonic Forces - Space Port Gameplay
Sonic Forces - Space Port Gameplay
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Holoska: Space Port Act 1 [Remix] - Turret the Hedgehog OST
Holoska: Space Port Act 1 [Remix] - Turret the Hedgehog OST
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Richard Branson: Spaceport America is alive
Richard Branson: Spaceport America is alive
Published: 2015/10/22
Channel: Al Jazeera America News
Sonic Forces "Space Port" Music
Sonic Forces "Space Port" Music
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Channel: Truesonic1
Spaceport America Cup 2017
Spaceport America Cup 2017
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UK spaceport to be built by 2018
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Fighting Onward with Hopes and Dreams [Spaceport]
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Space Port [3D] - Sonic Forces - 3D Music Extended
Space Port [3D] - Sonic Forces - 3D Music Extended
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Fighting Onward (Space Port) - Sonic Forces [OST]
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Timesplitters: Future Perfect- Spaceport
Timesplitters: Future Perfect- Spaceport
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Sonic Forces OST - Space Port Zone (EXTENDED)
Sonic Forces OST - Space Port Zone (EXTENDED)
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Space Port (LYRICS) ~ Sonic Forces OST
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Sonic Forces Space Port Full Stage
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Sonic Forces - Stage 2 All Red RIngs Spaceport (Chemical Plant)
Sonic Forces - Stage 2 All Red RIngs Spaceport (Chemical Plant)
Published: 2017/11/07
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Space Engineers - TELOREYN Spaceport
Space Engineers - TELOREYN Spaceport
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GoPro Hero6: The First Spaceport America Cup in 4K
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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A spaceport or cosmodrome is a site for launching (or receiving) spacecraft, by analogy with seaport for ships or airport for aircraft. The word spaceport, and even more so cosmodrome, has traditionally been used for sites that are capable of launching spacecraft into orbit around Earth or on interplanetary trajectories. However, rocket launch sites for purely sub-orbital flights are sometimes called spaceports, as in recent years new and proposed sites for suborbital human flights have been frequently referred to or named 'spaceports'. Space stations and proposed future bases on the moon are sometimes called spaceports, in particular if intended as a base for further journeys.[1]

The term rocket launch site is used for any facility from which rockets are launched. It may contain one or more launch pads or suitable sites to mount a transportable launch pad. It is typically surrounded by a large safety area, often called a rocket range or missile range. The range includes the area over which launched rockets are expected to fly, and within which some components of the rockets may land. Tracking stations are sometimes located in the range to assess the progress of the launches.[2]

Major spaceports often include more than one launch complex, which can be rocket launch sites adapted for different types of launch vehicles. (These sites can be well-separated for safety reasons.) For launch vehicles with liquid propellant, suitable storage facilities and, in some cases, production facilities are necessary. On-site processing facilities for solid propellants are also common.

A spaceport may also include runways for takeoff and landing of aircraft to support spaceport operations, or to enable support of HTHL or HTVL winged launch vehicles.

History[edit]

Peenemünde, Germany - where the "V-2", the first rocket reaching space in June 1944 was launched

The first rockets to reach space were V-2 rockets launched from Peenemünde, Germany in 1944 during World War II.[3] After the war, 70 complete V-2 rockets were brought to White Sands for test launches, with 47 of them reaching altitudes between 100 km and 213 km.[4]

The world's first spaceport for orbital and human launches, the Baikonur Cosmodrome in southern Kazakhstan, started as a Soviet military rocket range in 1955. It achieved the first orbital flight (Sputnik 1) in October 1957. The exact location of the cosmodrome was initially held secret. Guesses to its location were misdirected by a name in common with a mining town 320 km away. The position became known in 1957 outside the Soviet Union only after U-2 planes had identified the site by following railway lines in Kazakhstan, although Soviet authorities did not confirm the location for decades.[5]

The Baikonur Cosmodrome achieved the first launch of a human into space (Yuri Gagarin) in 1961. The launch complex used, Site 1, has reached a special symbolic significance and is commonly called Gagarin's Start. Baikonur was the primary Soviet cosmodrome, and is still widely used by Russia under a lease arrangement with Kazakhstan.

In response to the early Soviet successes, the United States built up a major spaceport complex at Cape Canaveral in Florida. A large number of unmanned flights, as well as the early human flights, were carried out at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. For the Apollo programme, an adjacent spaceport, Kennedy Space Center, was constructed, and achieved the first manned mission to the lunar surface (Apollo 11) in July 1969. It was the base for all Space Shuttle launches and most of their runway landings. For details on the launch complexes of the two spaceports, see List of Cape Canaveral and Merritt Island launch sites.

The Guiana Space Centre in Kourou, French Guiana, is the major European spaceport, with satellite launches that benefit from the location 5 degrees north of the equator.

In October 2003 the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center achieved the first Chinese human spaceflight.

Breaking with tradition, in June 2004 on a runway at Mojave Air and Space Port, California, a human was for the first time launched to space in a privately funded, suborbital spaceflight, that was intended to pave the way for future commercial spaceflights. The spacecraft, SpaceShipOne, was launched by a carrier airplane taking off horizontally.

At Cape Canaveral, SpaceX in 2015 made the first successful landing and recovery of a first stage used in a vertical satellite launch.[6]

Placement considerations[edit]

Rockets can most easily reach satellite orbits if launched near the equator in an easterly direction, as this maximizes use of the Earth's rotational speed (465 m/s). Such launches also provide a desirable orientation for arriving at a geostationary orbit. For polar orbits and Molniya orbits this does not apply.

Altitude of the launch site is not a driving factor because most of the delta-v for a satellite launch is spent on achieving the required horizontal orbital speed. The small gains from a few kilometers of extra altitude at the start does not usually off-set the ground transport problems in mountainous terrain. The advantages of high altitude include slightly less vertical distance, lower air resistance and lower air pressure (which generally improves thrust).

Many spaceports have been placed at existing military installations, such as intercontinental ballistic missile ranges, which is not always ideal for satellite launches.

A rocket launch site is built as far as possible away from major population centers in order to mitigate risk to bystanders should a rocket experience a catastrophic failure. In many cases a launch site is built close to major bodies of water to ensure that no components are shed over populated areas. Typically a spaceport site is large enough that, should a vehicle explode, it will not endanger human lives or adjacent launch pads.[7]

Planned sites of spaceports for sub-orbital tourist spaceflight often make use of existing ground infrastructure, including runways. The nature of the local view from 100 km (62 mi) altitude is also a factor to consider.

Spaceports beyond Earth[edit]

Spaceports have been proposed for locations on the Moon, Mars, orbiting the Earth, at Sun-Earth and Earth-Moon Lagrange points, and at other locations in the solar system. Human-tended outposts on the Moon or Mars, for example, will be spaceports by definition.[8] The 2012 Space Studies Program of the International Space University studied the economic benefit of a network of spaceports throughout the solar system beginning from Earth and expanding outwardly in phases, within its team project Operations And Service Infrastructure for Space (OASIS).[9] Its analysis claimed that the first phase, placing the "Node 1" spaceport with space tug services in Low Earth Orbit (LEO), would be commercially profitable and reduce transportation costs to geosynchronous orbit by as much as 44% (depending on the launch vehicle). The second phase would add a Node 2 spaceport on the lunar surface to provide services including lunar ice mining and delivery of rocket propellants back to Node 1. This would enable lunar surface activities and further reduce transportation costs within and out from cislunar space. The third phase would add a Node 3 spaceport on the Martian moon Phobos to enable refueling and resupply prior to Mars surface landings, missions beyond Mars, and return trips to Earth. In addition to propellant mining and refueling, the network of spaceports could provide services such as power storage and distribution, in-space assembly and repair of spacecraft, communications relay, shelter, construction and leasing of infrastructure, maintaining spacecraft positioned for future use, and logistics.[10]

Space tourism[edit]

The space tourism industry (see List of private spaceflight companies) is being targeted by spaceports in numerous locations worldwide. The establishment of spaceports for tourist trips raises legal issues, which are only beginning to be addressed.[11][12]

Spaceports with achieved horizontal launches of humans to 100 km[edit]

The following table shows spaceports with documented achieved launches of humans to at least 100 km altitude, starting from a horizontal runway. All the flights were Sub-orbital.

Spaceport Carrier aircraft Spacecraft Flights above 100 km Years
Edwards AFB,

California, USA

B-52 X-15 2 flights (# 90-91) 1963
Mojave Air and Space Port,

California, USA

White Knight SpaceShipOne 3 flights (# 15P-17P) 2004

Spaceports with achieved vertical launches of humans[edit]

The following is a table of spaceports and launch complexes for vertical launchers with documented achieved launches of humans to space (more than 100 km (62 mi) altitude). The sorting order is spaceport by spaceport according to the time of the first human launch.

Spaceport Launch

complex

Launcher Spacecraft Flights Years
Baikonur Cosmodrome,

Kazakhstan (Soviet and Russian flights)

Site 1 Vostok (r) Vostok 1–6 6 Orbital 1961–1963
Site 1 Voskhod (r) Voskhod 1–2 2 Orbital 1964–1965
Site 1, 31 Soyuz, Soyuz-U Soyuz 1–40 † 37 Orbital 1967–1981
Site 1, 31 Soyuz-U, Soyuz-U2 Soyuz-T 2–15 14 Orbital 1980–1986
Site 1 Soyuz-U, Soyuz-U2 Soyuz-TM 2–34 33 Orbital 1987–2002
Site 1 Soyuz-FG Soyuz-TMA 1–22 22 Orbital 2002–2011
Site 1, 31 Soyuz-FG Soyuz TMA-M 1–20 20 Orbital 2010–2016
Site 1 Soyuz-FG Soyuz MS 7 Orbital 2016–
Cape Canaveral AFS,

Florida, USA

LC5 Redstone Mercury 3–4 2 Sub-O 1961–1961
LC14 Atlas Mercury 6–9 4 Orbital 1962–1963
LC19 Titan II Gemini 3–12 10 Orbital 1965–1966
LC34 Saturn IB Apollo 7 1 Orbital 1968–1968
Kennedy Space Center,

Florida, USA

LC39 Saturn V Apollo 8–17 10 Lun/Or 1968–1972
LC39 Saturn IB Skylab 2–4 3 Orbital 1973–1974
LC39 Saturn IB Apollo ASTP 1 Orbital 1975–1975
LC39 STS 1–135 ‡ Space Shuttle 134 Orbital 1981–2011
Jiuquan SLC,

China

Area 4 Long March 2F Shenzhou 5–7, 9-11 6 Orbital 2003–

† Three of the Soyuz missions were unmanned and are not counted (Soyuz 2, Soyuz 20, Soyuz 34).

STS-51-L (Challenger) failed to reach orbit and is not counted. STS-107 (Columbia) reached orbit and is therefore included in the count (disaster struck on re-entry).

Spaceports with achieved satellite launches[edit]

The following is a table of spaceports with a documented achieved launch to orbit. The table is sorted according to the time of the first launch that achieved satellite orbit insertion. The first column gives the geographical location. Operations from a different country are indicated in the fourth column. A launch is counted as one also in cases where the payload consists of multiple satellites.

Spaceport Years
(orbital)
Launches
to orbit
or inter-
planetary
Launch vehicles
(operators)
Sources
Baikonur Cosmodrome, Baikonur/Tyuratam, Kazakhstan[13] 1957- >1,000 R-7/Soyuz, Kosmos, Proton, Tsyklon, Zenit, Energia [citation needed]
Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida, USA[14] 1958- >400 Delta, Scout, Atlas, Titan, Saturn, Athena, Falcon 9, Falcon Heavy [citation needed]
Vandenberg Air Force Base, California, USA[15] 1959- >700 Delta, Scout, Atlas, Titan, Taurus, Athena, Minotaur, Falcon 9 Vandenberg,[16]
Wallops Flight Facility, Virginia, USA[17] (see also MARS below) 1961-1985 19 Scout 6[18]+13[19]
Kapustin Yar Cosmodrome, Astrakhan Oblast, Russia[20] 1962-2008 85 Kosmos [20][citation needed]
Hammaguir French Special Weapons Test Centre, Algeria[21] 1965–1967 4 Diamant A (France) Diamant
Plesetsk Cosmodrome, Arkhangelsk Oblast, Russia[22] 1966- >1,500 R-7/Soyuz, Kosmos, Tsyklon-3, Rokot, Angara [22]
San Marco platform, Broglio Space Centre, Malindi, Kenya[23] 1967–1988 9 Scout (ASI and Sapienza, Italy) Broglio
Kennedy Space Center, Florida, USA[14] 1967- 164 17 Saturn, 134 Space Shuttle, 13 Falcon 9 Saturn, STS, F9
Woomera Prohibited Area, South Australia[24] 1967, 1971 2 Redstone (WRESAT), Black Arrow (UK Prospero X-3) WRESAT, X-3
Uchinoura Space Center (Kagoshima), Japan[25] 1970– 31 27 Mu, 3 Epsilon, 1 SS-520-5 [25] M, ε, S
Guiana Space Centre, Kourou, French Guiana[26] 1970- 261 7 Diamant, 227 Ariane, 16 Soyuz-2, 11 Vega see 4 rockets
Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center, China[27] 1970- 85 2 LM1, 3 LM2A, 20 LM2C, 36 LM2D, 13 LM2F, 3 LM4B, 5 LM4C, 3 LM11 See 8 rockets
Tanegashima Space Center, Japan[28] 1975- 65 6 N-I, 8 N-II, 9 H-I, 6 H-II, 36 H-IIA see 5 rockets
Satish Dhawan Space Centre (SHAR), Andhra Pradesh, India[29] 1979- 53 3 SLV, 2 ASLV, 39 PSLV, 7 GSLV, 2 GSLV Mk III List SDSC
Xichang Satellite Launch Center, China[30] 1984- 104 Long March: 6 LM2C, 5 LM2E, 11 LM3, 25 LM3A, 42 LM3B, 15 LM3C See 6 rockets
Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center, China[31] 1988- 62 Long March: 16 LM2C, 2 LM2D, 2 LM4A, 25 LM4B, 15 LM4C, 2 LM6 See 6 rockets
Palmachim Air Force Base, Israel[32] 1988- 8 Shavit Shavit
Various airport runways (B-52, Stargazer) 1990- 39 Pegasus (Orbital Sciences Corporation) Pegasus
Svobodny Cosmodrome, Amur Oblast, Russia[33] 1997–2006 5 Start-1 [33]
Delta class submarine, Barents Sea 1998, 2006 2 Shtil' (Russia) Shtil'
Odyssey mobile platform, Pacific Ocean 1999–2014 32 Zenit-3SL (Sea Launch) Sea Launch
Pacific Spaceport Complex (Kodiak), Alaska, USA[34][35] 2001- 3 1 Athena, 2 Minotaur IV Kodiak
Yasny Cosmodrome (Dombarovsky), Orenburg Oblast, Russia[36] 2006- 10 Dnepr Dnepr
Mid-Atlantic Regional Spaceport (MARS), Virginia, USA[37] 2006- 12 5 Minotaur I, 6 Antares, 1 Minotaur V MARS
Omelek, Kwajalein Atoll, Marshall Islands 2008-2009 2 Falcon 1 (USA) Falcon 1
Imam Khomeini Space Center, Iran[38][39] 2009- 5 Safir Safir
Sohae Satellite Launching Station, North Korea 2012- 2 Unha-3 K3-U2[40][41]
Naro Space Center, South Jeolla, South Korea[42] 2013- 1 Naro-1 Naro-1
Vostochny Cosmodrome, Amur Oblast, Russia 2016- 1 Soyuz-2 Vostochny
Wenchang Satellite Launch Center, China 2016– 3 Long March: 1 LM5, 2 LM7 See 2 rockets
Rocket Lab Launch Complex 1, New Zealand 2018– 1 Electron Electron (rocket)

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ [1]
  2. ^ Merritt Island Spaceflight Tracking and Data Network station
  3. ^ Dyson, Marianne J. (2007). Space and astronomy: decade by decade. Infobase Publishing. p. 95. ISBN 978-0-8160-5536-4. 
  4. ^ Ernst Stuhlinger, Enabling technology for space transportation (The Century of Space Science, page 66, Kluwer, ISBN 0-7923-7196-8)
  5. ^ Russian Space Web on Baikonur
  6. ^ Grush, Loren (December 21, 2015). "SpaceX successfully landed its Falcon 9 rocket after launching it to space". The Verge. Retrieved April 9, 2016. 
  7. ^ Spaceport Earth: The Reinvention of Spaceflight ISBN 978-1-4683-1278-2
  8. ^ [Mendell, Wendell W. (1985). Lunar bases and space activities of the 21st century. Lunar and Planetary Institute. ISBN 0-942862-02-3. ]
  9. ^ http://www.oasisnext.com/, OASIS official website
  10. ^ [2]
  11. ^ Londin, Jesse (9 February 2007). "Space Law Probe: Virginia Leads The Way". blogspot.com. Retrieved 28 April 2007. 
  12. ^ Boyle, Alan (13 June 2006). "Regulators OK Oklahoma spaceport - Suborbital test flights could begin in 2007, setting stage for tourists". MSNBC. Retrieved 26 June 2006. 
  13. ^ Baikonur – astronautix.com Archived 2002-02-07 at the Wayback Machine.
  14. ^ a b Cape Canaveral - astronautix.com Archived 31 October 2003 at the Wayback Machine.
  15. ^ Vandenberg – astronautix.com Archived 2002-02-08 at the Wayback Machine.
  16. ^ Elizabeth Howell, Space.com, Sept. 21, 2016
  17. ^ Wallops Island - astronautix.com
  18. ^ Wallops Island 3 - astronautix.com
  19. ^ Wallops Island 3A - astronautix.com
  20. ^ a b Kapustin Yar – astronautix.com Archived 4 November 2007 at the Wayback Machine.
  21. ^ Hammaguira – astronautix.com Archived 2002-05-05 at the Wayback Machine.
  22. ^ a b Plesetsk - astronautix.com Archived 29 December 2007 at the Wayback Machine.
  23. ^ San Marco – astronautix.com
  24. ^ Woomera LA5B – astronautix.com
  25. ^ a b Uchinoura/Kagoshima – astronautix.com
  26. ^ [3]
  27. ^ Jiuquan – astronautix.com
  28. ^ Tanegashima – astronautix.com
  29. ^ Sriharikota – astronautix.com
  30. ^ Xichang – astronautix.com Archived 29 January 2005 at the Wayback Machine.
  31. ^ Taiyuan – astronautix.com Archived 27 January 2017 at the Wayback Machine.
  32. ^ Palmachim – astronautix.com
  33. ^ a b Svobodniy – astronautix.com Archived 2002-08-02 at the Wayback Machine.
  34. ^ Kodiak – astronautix.com Archived 7 July 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  35. ^ Kodiak Readies for Quick Launch, Aviation Week, April 2010, accessed 26 April 2010. "Alaska's remote Kodiak Launch Complex is state-of-the-art, has a perfect mission record, and will soon be able to launch a satellite-carrying rocket within 24 hours of mission go-ahead."
  36. ^ Dombarovskiy – astronautix.com Archived 18 June 2008 at the Wayback Machine.
  37. ^ Mid-Atlantic Regional Spaceport website
  38. ^ Semnan – astronautix.com
  39. ^ "Imam Khomeini Space Center | Facilities". NTI. Retrieved 2017-11-30. 
  40. ^ "North Korea says it successfully launched controversial satellite into orbit". MSNBC. 12 December 2012. 
  41. ^ "North Korea declares its rocket launch a success". RT. 12 December 2012. 
  42. ^ news.xinhuanet.com Archived 4 February 2013 at the Wayback Machine.

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