Technical University Berlin - Constructed Satellites Dataset
This dataset contains 13 entries.

  Overview

This is a dataset of satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin, based on UCS Satellite Database compiled by the Union of Concerned Scientist (UCS).

Most satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin are launched for civil use (92.3%) and for the purpose of technology demonstration (46.2%).


  Data Table

Preparing data

  More..

Insights from the dataset of satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin

  Which year saw the most satellites launched?

That year is 2021, which saw the launch of 5 satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin.

  Who operates or owns the most satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin?

Technical University Berlin owns/operates the most number of satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin (12 - 92.3% of the satellites in this dataset).

  Which country operates or owns the most satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin?

Germany owns/operates the most number of satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin (12 - 92.3% of the satellites in this dataset).

  Which rocket has delivered the most satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin to space?

The rocket that has delivered the most satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin to space is Soyuz-2.1a which has delivered 9 satellites (69.2%).

  Which launch site has launched the most satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin?

The launch sites that have delivered the most satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin to space are Baikonur Cosmodrome and Vostochny Cosmodrome which have launched 5 satellites (38.5%).

  Apogee, Perigee & Period

The perigees (point of the orbit closest to the Earth's center of mass) of the satellites range from 514km to 617km, with the average perigee being 554.6km from the Earth, while the apogees (point of the orbit farthest from the Earth's center of mass) of the satellites range from 536km to 637km, with the average apogee being 575.5km from the Earth. The longest period a satellite takes to orbit around the Earth is 97 minutes.


Highlights on some of the satellites constructed by Technical University Berlin:

SALSAT.

Spectrum Analysis from the Low Earth Orbit – The SALSAT (Spectrum AnaLysis SATellite) Missio

  Third heaviest satellite launched by Technical University Berlin into space at 12 kg

Designed for space science, SALSAT is a civil satellite operated by Technical University Berlin (Germany).

Delivered via Soyuz-2.1b (launch vehicle) from Plesetsk Cosmodrome, it was launched into space on 28 September 2020 and orbits the Earth as a sun-synchronous LEO satellite. SALSAT was constructed by Technical University Berlin (Germany).

SALSAT has a launch mass of 12 kg and navigates with the COSPAR ID 2020-068K and NORAD ID 46495.

With an orbital eccentricity of 1.59E-03, the satellite's perigee, which is the point of the orbit closest to the Earth's center of mass, is 546km while its apogee, which is the point of the orbit farthest from the Earth's center of mass, is 568km. It takes 96 minutes to orbit the Earth at an inclination of 98 degrees to the equatorial plane of the Earth.

 

 Compare SALSAT with AprizeSat 3 from USA/Argentina.

 Compare SALSAT with Dove 2k-35 from USA.


S-Net-1.

SNET mission: S-Band network of distributed nano satellites

A civil satellite, S-Net-1 is operated by Technical University Berlin of Germany for the purpose of technology development.

Constructed by Technical University Berlin (Germany), it was launched into space using Soyuz-2.1a as the launch vehicle from Vostochny Cosmodrome on 31 January 2018. S-Net-1 orbits around the Earth as a sun-synchronous LEO satellite.

Designated with COSPAR ID 2018-014G and NORAD ID 43186, S-Net-1 is designed to operate in space for a lifetime of 1 years. It has a launch mass of 9 kg.

With an orbital eccentricity of 1.15E-03, the satellite's perigee, which is the point of the orbit closest to the Earth's center of mass, is 572km while its apogee, which is the point of the orbit farthest from the Earth's center of mass, is 588km. It takes 96 minutes to orbit the Earth at an inclination of 98 degrees to the equatorial plane of the Earth.

 

 Compare S-Net-1 with ICEYE-X12 from Finland.

 Compare S-Net-1 with Iridium Next 125 from USA.


Get more insights from these satellite datasets

  Full datasets:  All satellites by launch date   |   The Heaviest Satellites That Are Launched to Space

  By Use Type:  Civil-use satellites   |   Commercial satellites   |   Government satellites   |   Military satellites

  By Country:  USA   |   UK   |   France   |   Germany   |   Japan   |   China   |   Russia   |   Australia   |   Canada

  By Orbit Class/Type:  LEO satellites   |   MEO satellites   |   GEO satellites   |   Elliptical orbit   |   Polar orbit   |   Equatorial orbit   |   Non-polar inclined orbit   |   Sun-synchronous orbit   |   Molniya orbit

  By Operators:  SpaceX   |   EUTELSAT   |   SES   |   European Space Agency (ESA)   |   Planet Labs   |   Iridium   |   Spire Global   |   OneWeb   |   Swarm Technologies   |   NASA - Dataset of Satellites Launched (National Aeronautics and Space Administration)   |   Canadian Space Agency (CSA) - Dataset of Satellites Launched

  By Launch Vehicle:  Falcon 9   |   Ariane 5   |   Ariane 5 ECA   |   Delta 2   |   Dnepr   |   Electron   |   Falcon Heavy   |   Long March 2C   |   Long March 2D   |   Long March 3B   |   Pegasus   |   Proton   |   Proton M   |   PSLV   |   Rokot   |   Soyuz   |   Soyuz-2.1b   |   Vega

  By Launch Vehicle:  Cape Canaveral   |   Baikonur Cosmodrome   |   Guiana Space Center   |   International Space Station   |   Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center   |   Plesetsk Cosmodrome   |   Rocket Lab Launch Complex 1   |   Satish Dhawan Space Centre   |   Taiyuan Launch Center   |   Vandenberg AFB   |   Xichang Satellite Launch Center   |   Boeing Satellite Systems   |   Airbus Defense and Space   |   EADS Astrium   |   Lockheed Martin Commercial Space Systems   |   Space Systems/Loral   |   Surrey Satellite Technology   |   Technical University Berlin   |   Thales Alenia Space


  Interactive Chart

Chart 1: Major Operators
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Chart 2: Satellites by Purpose
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Chart 3: Satellites by Country
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  Attributions

No attribution sources specified.
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