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01/01/2014

Soyuz-2-1v - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Soyuz-2-1v

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Soyuz-2-1v (Russian: Союз 2.1в, Union 2.1v), Soyuz-2-1v GRAU index 14A15, [1] known earlier in development
The Soyuz-2-1v (Russian: Союз 2.1в, Union 2.1v),
Soyuz-2-1v
GRAU index 14A15, [1] known earlier in development as
the Soyuz-1 (Russian: Союз 1, Union 1), is a Russian
expendable carrier rocket. It was derived from the
Soyuz-2.1b, and is a member of the R-7 family of
rockets. It is built by TsSKB Progress, at Samara in the
Russian Federation. Launches are conducted from
existing facilities at the Plesetsk Cosmodrome in
Northwest Russia, with pads also available at the
Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan, [2] and new
facilities at the Vostochny Cosmodrome in Eastern
Russia. [3]
Contents
1
Vehicle
2
Maiden flight
Soyuz-2-1v rocket
3
Photogallery from Paris Air Show 2011
4
References
Function
Manufacturer
Country of origin
Light carrier rocket
TsSKB Progress
Russia
Vehicle
Size
Height
The Soyuz-2-1v is a major departure from earlier Soyuz
rockets. Unlike the Soyuz-2-1b upon which it is based, it
omits the four boosters used on all other R-7 vehicles.
The first stage of the Soyuz-2-1v is a heavily modified
derivative of the Soyuz-2 first stage, with a single-
chamber NK-33 engine replacing the four-chamber RD-
117 used on previous rockets along with structural
modifications to the stage and lower tanking.
Diameter
Mass
Stages
44 metres (144 ft)
3 metres (9.8 ft)
158,000 kilograms
(350,000 lb)
Two
Capacity
Payload to
200km x 51.8°
LEO
2,850 kilograms (6,300 lb)
The NK-33 engine, originally built for the N1 programme,
offers increased performance over the RD-117, however
a limited number are available. Once the supply is
exhausted, the NK-33 will be replaced by RD-193. In
April 2013, it was announced that the RD-193 engine had
completed testing. The RD-193 is a lighter and shorter
engine based on the Angara's RD-191, which is itself a
Payload to
200km x 62.8°
LEO
2,800 kilograms (6,200 lb)
Associated rockets
Family
R-7/Soyuz/2
derivative of the Zenit's RD-170. [4]
Comparable
The second stage of the Soyuz-2-1v is the same as the
third stage of the Soyuz-2-1b; [5] powered by an RD-
0124 engine. For most missions a Volga upper stage will
Long March 2C
PSLV
Launch history
Status
Active

01/01/2014

Soyuz-2-1v - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

be used to manoeuvre the payload from an initial parking orbit to its final destination. The Volga is derived from the propulsion system of the Yantar reconnaissance satellite, and was developed as a lighter and cheaper alternative to the Fregat.

The Soyuz-2-1v designed as a light-class carrier rocket,

Launch sites

Total launches

1

Successes

1

First flight

28 December 2013

and has a payload capacity of 2,850 kilograms (6,300 lb) to a 200-kilometre (120 mi) circular low Earth orbit with an inclination of 56.8° from Baikonur, and 2,800 kilograms (6,200 lb) to a 200 kilometre orbit at 62.8° from Plesetsk. [2]

Maiden flight

In 2009, the maiden flight of the Soyuz-2-1v was announced as being scheduled for 2010, with this later being delayed to 2011 and then 2012 by development delays and payload availability. By June 2011 it was scheduled to occur at the end of 2012. During a test firing of a first stage prototype in August 2012, a test stand software

malfunction resulted in damage to the stand and prototype, delaying the static testing programme. [6]

The test was re-attempted in May 2013, and was declared successful despite the burn lasting 52 seconds shorter than had been expected. With this complete, the launch was scheduled for September 2013. It

subsequently slipped to November and then December. [7]

The maiden flight – which made use of a Volga upper stage – carried the Aist 1 microsatellite and a pair of SKRL-756 calibration spheres. Ahead of the launch, the rocket was rolled out to Site 43/4 at the Plesetsk

The launch was delayed from 23 December by problems found during late testing at the pad. An attempt to launch was made on 25 December, however it was scrubbed around ten minutes before the liftoff, which had been scheduled for 14:00 UTC. Despite reports that the launch could not take place before the end of the year,

it was rescheduled for 10:30 UTC on 28 December. [8] A further last-minute delay pushed the liftoff back to 12:30 UTC (16:30 local time), at which time the launch took place successfully. [9] Spacecraft separation occurred 100 minutes later, at 14:10 UTC. [10]

Photogallery from Paris Air Show 2011

Russia exhibited a model of Soyuz-2-1v during the 2011 Paris Air Show at Le Bourget.

01/01/2014 Soyuz-2-1v - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia be used to manoeuvre the payload from an initialYantar reconnaissance satellite, and was developed as a lighter and cheaper alternative to the Fregat . The Soyuz-2-1v designed as a light-class carrier rocket, Baikonur Sites 1/5 & 31/6 Plesetsk Site 43 Vostochny Total launches 1 Successes 1 28 December 2013 and has a payload capacity of 2,850 kilograms (6,300 lb) to a 200-kilometre (120 mi) circular low Earth orbit with an inclination of 56.8° from Baikonur, and 2,800 kilograms (6,200 lb) to a 200 kilometre orbit at 62.8° from Plesetsk. Maiden flight In 2009, the maiden flight of the Soyuz-2-1v was announced as being scheduled for 2010, with this later being delayed to 2011 and then 2012 by development delays and payload availability. By June 2011 it was scheduled to occur at the end of 2012. During a test firing of a first stage prototype in August 2012, a test stand software malfunction resulted in damage to the stand and prototype, delaying the static testing programme. The test was re-attempted in May 2013, and was declared successful despite the burn lasting 52 seconds shorter than had been expected. With this complete, the launch was scheduled for September 2013. It subsequently slipped to November and then December. The maiden fli g ht – which made use of a Vol g a u pp er sta g e – carried the Aist 1 microsatellite and a p air of SKRL-756 calibration spheres. Ahead of the launch, the rocket was rolled out to Site 43/4 at the Plesetsk Cosmodrome on 18 December 2013 with launch scheduled for 23 December. The launch was delayed from 23 December by problems found during late testing at the pad. An attempt to launch was made on 25 December, however it was scrubbed around ten minutes before the liftoff, which had been scheduled for 14:00 UTC. Despite reports that the launch could not take place before the end of the year, it was rescheduled for 10:30 UTC on 28 December. A further last-minute delay pushed the liftoff back to 12:30 UTC (16:30 local time), at which time the launch took place successfully. Spacecraft separation occurred 100 minutes later, at 14:10 UTC. Photogallery from Paris Air Show 2011 Russia exhibited a model of Soyuz-2-1v during the 2011 Paris Air Show at Le Bourget . General view of the rocket Second stage view Detailed view of the payload section en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Soyuz-2-1v 2/3 " id="pdf-obj-1-103" src="pdf-obj-1-103.jpg">
01/01/2014 Soyuz-2-1v - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia be used to manoeuvre the payload from an initialYantar reconnaissance satellite, and was developed as a lighter and cheaper alternative to the Fregat . The Soyuz-2-1v designed as a light-class carrier rocket, Baikonur Sites 1/5 & 31/6 Plesetsk Site 43 Vostochny Total launches 1 Successes 1 28 December 2013 and has a payload capacity of 2,850 kilograms (6,300 lb) to a 200-kilometre (120 mi) circular low Earth orbit with an inclination of 56.8° from Baikonur, and 2,800 kilograms (6,200 lb) to a 200 kilometre orbit at 62.8° from Plesetsk. Maiden flight In 2009, the maiden flight of the Soyuz-2-1v was announced as being scheduled for 2010, with this later being delayed to 2011 and then 2012 by development delays and payload availability. By June 2011 it was scheduled to occur at the end of 2012. During a test firing of a first stage prototype in August 2012, a test stand software malfunction resulted in damage to the stand and prototype, delaying the static testing programme. The test was re-attempted in May 2013, and was declared successful despite the burn lasting 52 seconds shorter than had been expected. With this complete, the launch was scheduled for September 2013. It subsequently slipped to November and then December. The maiden fli g ht – which made use of a Vol g a u pp er sta g e – carried the Aist 1 microsatellite and a p air of SKRL-756 calibration spheres. Ahead of the launch, the rocket was rolled out to Site 43/4 at the Plesetsk Cosmodrome on 18 December 2013 with launch scheduled for 23 December. The launch was delayed from 23 December by problems found during late testing at the pad. An attempt to launch was made on 25 December, however it was scrubbed around ten minutes before the liftoff, which had been scheduled for 14:00 UTC. Despite reports that the launch could not take place before the end of the year, it was rescheduled for 10:30 UTC on 28 December. A further last-minute delay pushed the liftoff back to 12:30 UTC (16:30 local time), at which time the launch took place successfully. Spacecraft separation occurred 100 minutes later, at 14:10 UTC. Photogallery from Paris Air Show 2011 Russia exhibited a model of Soyuz-2-1v during the 2011 Paris Air Show at Le Bourget . General view of the rocket Second stage view Detailed view of the payload section en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Soyuz-2-1v 2/3 " id="pdf-obj-1-106" src="pdf-obj-1-106.jpg">
01/01/2014 Soyuz-2-1v - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia be used to manoeuvre the payload from an initialYantar reconnaissance satellite, and was developed as a lighter and cheaper alternative to the Fregat . The Soyuz-2-1v designed as a light-class carrier rocket, Baikonur Sites 1/5 & 31/6 Plesetsk Site 43 Vostochny Total launches 1 Successes 1 28 December 2013 and has a payload capacity of 2,850 kilograms (6,300 lb) to a 200-kilometre (120 mi) circular low Earth orbit with an inclination of 56.8° from Baikonur, and 2,800 kilograms (6,200 lb) to a 200 kilometre orbit at 62.8° from Plesetsk. Maiden flight In 2009, the maiden flight of the Soyuz-2-1v was announced as being scheduled for 2010, with this later being delayed to 2011 and then 2012 by development delays and payload availability. By June 2011 it was scheduled to occur at the end of 2012. During a test firing of a first stage prototype in August 2012, a test stand software malfunction resulted in damage to the stand and prototype, delaying the static testing programme. The test was re-attempted in May 2013, and was declared successful despite the burn lasting 52 seconds shorter than had been expected. With this complete, the launch was scheduled for September 2013. It subsequently slipped to November and then December. The maiden fli g ht – which made use of a Vol g a u pp er sta g e – carried the Aist 1 microsatellite and a p air of SKRL-756 calibration spheres. Ahead of the launch, the rocket was rolled out to Site 43/4 at the Plesetsk Cosmodrome on 18 December 2013 with launch scheduled for 23 December. The launch was delayed from 23 December by problems found during late testing at the pad. An attempt to launch was made on 25 December, however it was scrubbed around ten minutes before the liftoff, which had been scheduled for 14:00 UTC. Despite reports that the launch could not take place before the end of the year, it was rescheduled for 10:30 UTC on 28 December. A further last-minute delay pushed the liftoff back to 12:30 UTC (16:30 local time), at which time the launch took place successfully. Spacecraft separation occurred 100 minutes later, at 14:10 UTC. Photogallery from Paris Air Show 2011 Russia exhibited a model of Soyuz-2-1v during the 2011 Paris Air Show at Le Bourget . General view of the rocket Second stage view Detailed view of the payload section en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Soyuz-2-1v 2/3 " id="pdf-obj-1-109" src="pdf-obj-1-109.jpg">

General view of the rocket

Second stage view

Detailed view of the payload section

01/01/2014

Soyuz-2-1v - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

References