List of Indian satellites

This list covers most artificial satellites built in and operated by the Republic of India. India has been successfully launching satellites of various types from 1975. Apart from Indian rockets, these satellites have been launched from various vehicles, including American, Russian and European rockets sometimes as well. The organisation responsible for India's space program is Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO) and it shoulders the bulk of the responsibility of designing, building, launching and operating these satellites.[1]

LegendEdit

This is a list of Indian (wholly or partially owned, wholly or partially designed and/or manufactured) satellites and orbital space crafts, both operated by the Indian government (ISRO, Indian defence forces, other government agencies) or private (educational and research) entities. All satellite launches marked successful have completed at least one full orbital flight (no sub-orbital flights have been included in this list).

Mission status/type legend
  Mission failure (due to launch vehicle failure (at launch/during transit))
  Extra-terrestrial missions
  Geosynchronous Orbit (inclination ≥ 5°)
  Geostationary Orbit (inclination < 5°)
  Manned spacecraft

1970sEdit

Indian space missions began in the 1970s, with Soviet assistance in launching the first two satellites.

Payload Details Launch Date Launch Vehicle Launch Site Details Refs
(ISRO
portal)
# Name Discipline COSPAR ID Launch Mass On-board Power Periapsis Apoapsis Semi-Major Axis Period Inclination Longitude Eccentricity Epoch Start Decay Date
SatCat # Dry Mass
1 Aryabhatta
  • Earth Sciences
  • Space Physics[2]
1975-033A 360 kg (790 lb)[2] 46 W[3] 19 April 1975,
13:10:00 IST[4]
  Interkosmos-II   Kapustin Yar
Missile and Space Complex
Active technological experience in building and operating a satellite system. This was India's first indigenously designed and built satellite [1]
07752 568 km (353 mi)[4] 611 km (380 mi)[4] 96.5 mins[4] 50.7°[4] Not Applicable 0.00308[4] 19 April 1975, 01:30:00 IST[4] 11 February 1992[4]
2 Bhaskara
Sega-I
  • Astronomy
  • Communications
  • Engineering
  • Earth Sciences[5]
1979-051A 444 kg (979 lb)[5] 47 W[6] 7 June 1979,
16:00:00 IST[7]
  Modified SS-5
(SKean IRBM)
plus Upper Stage
[5]
First experimental remote sensing satellite. Carried TV and microwave cameras [2]
11392 512 km (318 mi)[7] 557 km (346 mi)[7] 95.2 mins[7] 50.7°[7] Not Applicable 0.00325[7] 7 June 1979, 01:30:00 IST[5] 17 February 1989[5]
3 Rohini
Technology
Payload
  • Experimental
Not Applicable 35 kg (77 lb)[8] 3 W[8] 10 August 1979[8]   SLV-3-E1   Satish Dhawan Space Centre,
Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh
Intended for measuring in-flight performance of first experimental flight of SLV-3, the first Indian launch vehicle. Did not achieve orbit[9] [3][4]
Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable

In case of discrepancy in data between sources, N2YO and NASA NSSDCA is taken as the source of truth.
Orbital Longitude is applicable only for Geostationary and Geosynchronous satellites.

1980sEdit

India had three continuous successful satellite launches from its first generation rocket SLV. ISRO had two running projects for next generation rockets based on SLV:

  • ASLV to study and develop technologies to transfer satellites into geostationary orbit.
  • PSLV to transfer higher payloads into polar and sun synchronous orbits.

ISRO did not have enough funds to run both projects simultaneously. Initial setbacks complexity led ISRO to terminate ASLV in just initial flights and focus on PSLV.[10] Technologies to launch geostationary satellites arrived only in 2000s.

Payload Details Launch Date Launch Vehicle Launch Site Details Refs
(ISRO
portal)
# Name Discipline COSPAR ID Launch Mass On-board Power Periapsis Apoapsis Semi-Major Axis Period Inclination Longitude Eccentricity Epoch Start Decay Date
SatCat # Dry Mass
4 Rohini RS-1 (Rohini-1B) 1980-062A 35 kg (77 lb)[11] 16 W[12] 18 July 1980, 8:01:00 IST[13]  SLV-3-E2   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Used for measuring in-flight performance of second experimental launch of SLV-3. This was India's first indigenous satellite launch, making it the seventh nation to possess the capability to launch its own satellites on its own rockets [5][6]
11899 305 km (190 mi)[13] 919 km (571 mi)[13] 96.9 mins[13] 44.7°[13] Not Applicable 0.04389[13] 18 July 1980, 1:30:00 IST[13] 20 May 1981[13]
5 Rohini RS-D1 (Rohini-2) 1981-051A 38 kg (84 lb)[14] 16 W[15] 31 May 1981, 10:30:00 IST[16]   SLV-3-D1 Used for conducting some remote sensing technology studies using a landmark sensor payload. Launched by the first developmental launch of SLV-3 [7][8]
12491 186 km (116 mi)[16] 418 km (260 mi)[16] 90.5 mins[16] 46.3°[16] Not Applicable 0.01735[16] 31 May 1981, 1:30:00 IST[16] 8 June 1981[16]
6 APPLE 1981-057B 670 kg (1,480 lb)[17] 210 W[18] 19 June 1981, 18:02:59 IST[19]   Ariane-1 (V-3)   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou First experimental communication satellite. Provided experience in building and operating a payload experiment three-axis stabilised communication satellite [9][10]
12545 35,761.9 km (22,221.4 mi)[20] 35,963 km (22,346 mi)[20] 42,233 km (26,242 mi)[20] 1439.6 mins[20] 13.6°[20] 97.57° E[20] 0.00513[19] 19 June 1981, 1:30:00 IST[19]
7 Bhaskara -II
  • Engineering
  • Earth Sciences[21]
1981-115A 444 kg (979 lb)[21] 47 W[22] 20 November 1981, 14:08:00 IST[23]   Modified SS-5
(SKean IRBM) plus Upper Stage
  Kapustin Yar Missile and Space Complex Second experimental remote sensing satellite; similar to Bhaskara-1. Provided experience in building and operating a remote sensing satellite system on an end-to-end basis [11]
12968 520 km (320 mi)[23] 542 km (337 mi)[23] 95.2 mins[23] 50.6°[23] Not Applicable 0.00159[23] 20 November 1981, 00:30:00 IST[23] 30 November 1991[21]
8 INSAT-1A 1982-031A 1,152.1 kg (2,540 lb)[24] 10 April 1982, 12:17:00 IST[25]   Delta 3910 PAM-D   Air Force Eastern Test Range, Florida First operational multipurpose communication and meteorology satellite. Procured from USA. Worked for only six months [12]
13129 35,837.1 km (22,268.1 mi)[26] 35,903.1 km (22,309.2 mi)[26] 42,241 km (26,247 mi)[26] 1440 mins[26] 13.6°[26] 40.85° E[26] 10 April 1982, 07:17:00 IST[25]
9 Rohini RS-D2 (Rohini-3) 1983-033A 41.5 kg (91 lb)[28] 16 W[28] 17 April 1983, 11:14:00 IST[29]   SLV-3   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Identical to RS-D1. Launched by the second developmental launch of SLV-3 [13][14]
14002 389 km (242 mi)[29] 852 km (529 mi)[29] 97.1 mins[29] 46.6°[29] Not Applicable 0.03306[29] 17 April 1983, 00:30:00 IST[29] 19 April 1990[29]
10 INSAT-1B
  • Communications
  • Earth Sciences[30]
1983-089B 1,152 kg (2,540 lb)[30] 1 June 1983, 13:19:00 IST[31]   Shuttle [PAM-D]   Air Force Eastern Test Range, Florida Identical to INSAT-1A. Served for more than design life of seven years [15]
14318 35,776.2 km (22,230.3 mi)[32] 35,869.6 km (22,288.3 mi)[32] 42,193 km (26,218 mi)[32] 1437.6 mins[32] 14.8°[32] 89.71° E[32] 31 May 1983, 09:19:00 IST[31]
11 SROSS-1
  • Experimental
Not Applicable 150 kg (330 lb)[33] 90 W[33] 24 March 1987[33]   ASLV-D1   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Carried payload for launch vehicle performance monitoring and for gamma ray astronomy. Did not achieve orbit [16][17]
Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable
12 IRS-1A 1988-021A 975 kg (2,150 lb)[35] 600 W[35] 17 March 1988, 12:42:00 IST[36]   Vostok   Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan Earth observation satellite. First operational remote sensing satellite [18]
18960 902.3 km (560.7 mi)[37] 922.1 km (573.0 mi)[37] 7,283 km (4,525 mi)[37] 103.1 mins[36] 99.3°[37] Not Applicable 0.00371[36] 17 March 1988, 00:30:00 IST[36]
13 SROSS-2
  • Astronomy
  • Space Physics
Not Applicable 150 kg (330 lb)[38] 90 W[38] 13 July 1988[38]   ASLV-D2   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Carried remote sensing payload of German space agency in addition to Gamma Ray astronomy payload. Did not achieve orbit [19][20]
Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable
14 INSAT-1C
  • Communications
  • Earth Sciences[39]
1988-063A 1,152 kg (2,540 lb)[39] 22 July 1988, 4:42:00 IST[40]   Ariane-3   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Same as INSAT-1A. Served for only one-and-a-half years [21]
19330 35,768.8 km (22,225.7 mi)[41] 35,821.5 km (22,258.4 mi)[41] 42,166 km (26,201 mi)[41] 1436.2 mins[41] 14.9°[40] 95.03° E[42] 0.00035[40] 22 July 1988, 00:42:00 IST[40]

In case of discrepancy in data between sources, N2YO and NASA NSSDCA is taken as the source of truth.
Orbital Longitude is applicable only for Geostationary and Geosynchronous satellites.

1990sEdit

From this decade on, PSLV arrived that allowed India to become self-reliant in launching most of its remote sensing satellites. However, for heavy geostationary systems, India continued to remain dependent on Europe entirely. Capability to launch geostationary satellites will arrive in next decade.

Payload Details Launch Date Launch Vehicle Launch Site Details Refs
(ISRO
portal)
# Name Discipline COSPAR ID Launch Mass On-board Power Periapsis Apoapsis Semi-Major Axis Period Inclination Longitude Eccentricity Epoch Start Decay Date
SatCat # Dry Mass
15 INSAT-1D
  • Communications
  • Earth Sciences[43]
1990-051A 1,190 kg (2,620 lb)[44] 1000 W[44] 12 June 1990, 11:22:00 IST[45]   Delta 4925   Air Force Eastern Test Range, Florida Identical to INSAT-1A. Still in service. A third stage motor from its launch landed in Australia in 2008[46] [22][23]
20643 550 kg (1,210 lb)[44] 35,729.2 km (22,201.1 mi)[47] 35,974 km (22,353 mi)[47] 42,160 km (26,200 mi)[47] 1435.9 mins[47] 14.3°[47] 71.66° E[47] 0.00245[45] 12 June 1990, 1:30:00 IST[45]
16 IRS-1B 1991-061A 975 kg (2,150 lb)[48] 600 W[49] 29 August 1991, 12:18:00 IST[50]   Vostok   Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan Earth observation satellite. Improved version of IRS-1A [24]
21688 892.6 km (554.6 mi)[51] 928 km (577 mi)[51] 7,281 km (4,524 mi)[51] 103.1 mins[51] 99°[51] Not Applicable 0.00385[50] 29 August 1991, 1:30:00 IST[50]
17 INSAT-2DT
(Formerly ARABSAT-1C)
(INSAT-2R)[52]
1992-010B 1,310 kg (2,890 lb)[54] 1400 W[53] 27 February 1992, 5:28:10 IST[55]   Ariane-44L H10[44]   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Launched as Arabsat 1C. Procured in orbit from Arabsat in January 1998 [25]
21894 36,122.8 km (22,445.7 mi)[52] 36,365.4 km (22,596.4 mi)[52] 42,615 km (26,480 mi)[52] 1459.2 mins[52] 11.6°[52] 21.41° W[52] 0.00385[50] 29 August 1991, 1:30:00 IST[50]
18 SROSS-C (SROSS-3)
  • Astronomy
  • Earth Sciences
  • Space Physics[56]
1992-028A 106.1 kg (234 lb)[57] 45 W[57] 20 May 1992, 8:30:00 IST[58]   ASLV-D3   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Carried gamma ray astronomy and aeronomy payload [26][27]
21968 255 km (158 mi)[58] 429 km (267 mi)[58] 91 mins[58] 46.03°[58] Not Applicable 0.01295[58] 21 May 1992, 1:30:00 IST[58] 14 July 1992[58]
19 INSAT-2A
  • Communications
  • Earth Sciences[59]
1992-041A 1,906 kg (4,202 lb)[60] ~ 1000 W[60] 10 July 1992, 4:12:19 IST[61]   Ariane-44L H10   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou First satellite in the second-generation Indian-built INSAT-2 series. Has enhanced capability over INSAT-1 series. Still in service [28]
22027 916 kg (2,019 lb)[60] 35,783.1 km (22,234.6 mi)[62] 35,846.9 km (22,274.2 mi)[62] 42,186 km (26,213 mi)[62] 1437.2 mins[62] 14.5°[62] 16.18° E[62] 0.00381[61] 10 July 1992, 1:30:00 IST[61]
20 INSAT-2B
  • Communications
  • Earth Sciences[63]
1993-048B 1,931 kg (4,257 lb)[63] ~ 1000 W[64] 23 July 1993, 4:29:00 IST[65]   Ariane-44L H10+ Second satellite in INSAT-2 series. Identical to INSAT-2A. Still in service [29]
22724 916 kg (2,019 lb)[64] 35,812.9 km (22,253.1 mi)[66] 35,941.2 km (22,332.8 mi)[66] 42,248 km (26,252 mi)[66] 1440.4 mins[66] 13°[66] 156.74° W[66]
21 IRS-1E Not Applicable 846 kg (1,865 lb)[67] 415 W[67] 20 September 1993   PSLV-D1   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation satellite. Did not achieve orbit [30][31]
Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable
22 SROSS-C2
  • Astronomy
  • Space Physics[68]
1994-027A 113 kg (249 lb)[68] 45 W[69] 5 May 1994, 5:30:00 IST[70]   ASLV-D4   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Identical to SROSS-C [32][33]
23099 433 km (269 mi)[70] 917 km (570 mi)[70] 98.1 mins[70] 46°[70] Not Applicable 0.03431[70] 4 May 1994, 1:30:00 IST[70] 12 July 2001[70]
23 IRS-P2 1994-068A 870 kg (1,920 lb)[71] 510 W[72] 15 October 1994, 10:38:00 IST[73]   PSLV-D2 Earth observation satellite. Launched by second developmental flight of PSLV.Mission accomplished after 3 years of service in 1997 [34][35]
23323 819.2 km (509.0 mi)[74] 820.8 km (510.0 mi)[74] 7,190 km (4,470 mi)[74] 101.1 mins[74] 98.8°[74] Not Applicable 0.00533[73] 15 October 1994, 6:38:00 IST[73]
24 INSAT-2C 1995-067B 2,050 kg (4,520 lb)[75] 1320 W[76] 7 December 1995, 4:53:00 IST[77]   Ariane-44L H10-3   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Has additional capabilities such as mobile satellite service, business communication and television outreach beyond Indian boundaries. Still in service [36]
23731 946 kg (2,086 lb)[76] 35,918.4 km (22,318.7 mi)[78] 35,948.5 km (22,337.4 mi)[78] 42,304 km (26,286 mi)[78] 1443.2 mins[78] 12°[78] 60.57° E[78]
25 IRS-1C 1995-072A 1,250 kg (2,760 lb)[79] 809 W[80] 28 December 1995, 12:15:00 IST[81]   Molniya-M[79]   Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan Earth observation satellite. Launched from Baikonur Cosmodrome [37]
23751 823 km (511 mi)[82] 824.9 km (512.6 mi)[82] 7,194 km (4,470 mi)[82] 101.2 mins[81] 98.69°[80] Not Applicable 0.00014[81] 28 December 1995, 7:15:00 IST[81]
26 IRS-P3 (IRS B3)[83]
  • Astronomy
  • Earth Sciences[84]
1996-017A 930 kg (2,050 lb)[84] 817 W[85] 21 March 1996, 10:03:00 IST[86]   PSLV-D3   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation satellite. Carries remote sensing payload and an X-ray astronomy payload. Launched by third developmental flight of PSLV [38][39]
23827 820.9 km (510.1 mi)[83] 827.1 km (513.9 mi)[83] 7,195 km (4,471 mi)[83] 101.2 mins[83] 98.7°[86] Not Applicable 0.00319[86] 21 March 1996, 5:23:00 IST[86]
27 INSAT-2D 1997-027B 2,079 kg (4,583 lb)[87] 1650 W[88] 4 June 1997, 4:50:00 IST[89]   Ariane-44L H10-3   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Same as INSAT-2C. Inoperable since 4 October 1997 due to power bus anomaly [40]
24820 995 kg (2,194 lb)[88] 33,225.6 km (20,645.4 mi)[90] 35,917.5 km (22,318.1 mi)[90] 40,942 km (25,440 mi)[90] 1374.1 mins[90] 13.5°[90] 125.76° E[90]
28 IRS-1D 1997-057A 920 kg (2,030 lb)[91] 809 W[92] 29 September 1997, 10:17:00 IST[93]   PSLV-C1[94]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation satellite. Same as IRS-1C [41][42]
24971 748.6 km (465.2 mi)[95] 823.3 km (511.6 mi)[95] 7,156 km (4,447 mi)[95] 100.4 mins[95] 98.4°[95] Not Applicable 0.03719[93] 29 September 1997, 6:17:00 IST[93]
29 INSAT-2E (APR-1)[96]
  • Communications
  • Earth Sciences[97]
1999-016A 2,550 kg (5,620 lb)[98] 2 April 1999, 8:30:00 IST[97]   Ariane-42P H10-3   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Multipurpose communication and meteorological satellite [43]
25666 1,150 kg (2,540 lb)[98] 35,932.1 km (22,327.2 mi)[96] 36,003.3 km (22,371.4 mi)[96] 42,338 km (26,308 mi)[96] 1445 mins[96] 5.3°[96] 107.82° E[96]
30 OceanSat-1 (IRS-P4) 1999-029C 1,050 kg (2,310 lb)[99] 750 W[100] 26 May 1999, 11:52:00 IST[101]   PSLV-C2[102]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation satellite. Carries an Ocean Colour Monitor (OCM) and a Multifrequency Scanning Microwave Radiometer (MSMR) [44][45]
25758 723.9 km (449.8 mi)[103] 726.3 km (451.3 mi)[103] 7,096 km (4,409 mi)[103] 99.1 mins[103] 98.2°[103] Not Applicable 0.00077[101] 26 May 1999, 8:12:00 IST[101]

In case of discrepancy in data between sources, N2YO and NASA NSSDCA is taken as the source of truth.
Orbital Longitude is applicable only for Geostationary and Geosynchronous satellites.

2000sEdit

ISRO's workhorse, the PSLV, became the mainstay for successful launches of indigenous satellites from India during this decade. India successfully launched 11 geostationary or geosynchronous satellites during this period, which was equal to the total number of similar launches in the previous 2 decades put together. India's first extra terrestrial mission was also successfully executed during this period.

Payload Details Launch Date Launch Vehicle Launch Site Details Refs
(ISRO
portal)
# Name Discipline COSPAR ID Launch Mass On-board Power Periapsis Apoapsis Semi-Major Axis Period Inclination Longitude Eccentricity Epoch Start Decay Date
SatCat # Dry Mass
31 INSAT-3B 2000-016B 2,070 kg (4,560 lb)[104] 1712 W[105] 22 March 2000, 4:59:00 IST[106]   Ariane-5G   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Multipurpose communication: business communication, developmental communication, and mobile communications [46]
26108 970 kg (2,140 lb)[105] 35,949.3 km (22,337.9 mi)[107] 35,985.9 km (22,360.6 mi)[107] 42,338 km (26,308 mi)[107] 1445.0 mins[107] 4.3°[107] 107° W[107] 30 June 2000, 00:59:00 IST[106]
32 GSAT-1
(GramSat-1)
  • Communications
  • Engineering[108]
2001-015A 1,530 kg (3,370 lb)[109] 18 April 2001, 15:43:00 IST[110]   GSLV-D1   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Experimental satellite for the first developmental flight of Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle, GSLV-D1. Did not complete its intended mission due to a shortfall in the GTO apogee[108] [47][48]
26745 33,853.1 km (21,035.3 mi)[111] 35,800.5 km (22,245.4 mi)[111] 41,197 km (25,599 mi)[111] 1387 mins[111] 11.2°[111] 17.37° E[111] 0.02261[110] 18 April 2001, 11:43:00 IST[110]
33 TES 2001-049A 1,108 kg (2,443 lb)[112] 22 October 2001, 10:03:00 IST[113]   PSLV-C3   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Experimental satellite to test technologies such as attitude and orbit control system, high-torque reaction wheels, new reaction control system, etc. This satellite carries a 1-meter resolution panchromatic camera, and is considered a prototype for future Indian "spy satellites"[114] [49][50]
26957 514.6 km (319.8 mi)[114] 570.2 km (354.3 mi)[114] 6,913 km (4,296 mi)[114] 95.3 mins[114] 97.7°[114] Not Applicable 0.00202[113] 22 October 2002, 6:03:00 IST[113]
34 INSAT-3C 2002-002A 2,750 kg (6,060 lb)[115] 2765 W[116] 24 January 2002, 5:17:00 IST[117]   Ariane-42L H10-3   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Designed to augment the existing INSAT capacity for communication and broadcasting and provide continuity of the services of INSAT-2C [51]
27298 1,218 kg (2,685 lb)[116] 35,786.9 km (22,236.9 mi)[118] 35,800.6 km (22,245.5 mi)[118] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[118] 1436.1 mins[118] 0.6°[118] 93.5° E[118] 0.00245[117]
35 Kalpana-1 (MetSat-1) 2002-043A 1,060 kg (2,340 lb)[119] 550 W[43] 12 September 2002, IST   PSLV-C4[120]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh First meteorological satellite built by ISRO. Originally named METSAT-1, the satellite was subsequently renamed after Kalpana Chawla, who had perished in the Space Shuttle Columbia disaster [52][53]
27525 498 kg (1,098 lb)[119] 35,741.2 km (22,208.6 mi)[121] 35,845.9 km (22,273.6 mi)[121] 42,166 km (26,201 mi)[121] 1436.1 mins[121] 6.3°[121] 74° E[43]
36 INSAT-3A
  • Communications
  • Earth Sciences[122]
2003-013A 2,950 kg (6,500 lb)[123] 3100 W[123] 10 April 2003, 4:22:00 IST[124]   Ariane-5G   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Multipurpose satellite for communication, broadcasting, and meteorological services (similar to INSAT-2E and Kalpana-1 [54]
27714 1,348 kg (2,972 lb)[123] 35,874.2 km (22,291.2 mi)[125] 35,980.2 km (22,357.1 mi)[125] 42,298 km (26,283 mi)[125] 1442.9 mins[125] 1.2°[125] 87° E[125]
37 GSAT-2
(GramSat-2)
2003-018A 1,900 kg (4,200 lb)[126] 1400 W[126] 8 May 2003, 16:58:00 IST[127]   GSLV-D2[128]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Experimental satellite for the second developmental test flight of Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle (GSLV) [55][56]
27807 35,892.6 km (22,302.6 mi)[129] 35,936.5 km (22,329.9 mi)[129] 42,285 km (26,275 mi)[129] 1442.3 mins[129] [129] 199° W[129]
38 INSAT-3E 2003-043E 2,775 kg (6,118 lb)[131] 28 September 2003, 4:44:00 IST[132]   Ariane-5G   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Communication satellite to augment the existing INSAT System [57]
27951 1,218 kg (2,685 lb)[131] 35,576.4 km (22,106.2 mi)[133] 35,716.3 km (22,193.1 mi)[133] 42,017 km (26,108 mi)[133] 1428.6 mins[133] 2.5°[133] 126.83° E[133] 28 September 2003 00:44:00 IST[132]
39 ResourceSat-1 (IRS-P6) 2003-046A 1,360 kg (3,000 lb)[134] 17 October 2003, 10:24:00 IST[135]   PSLV-C5[136]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation/remote sensing satellite. Intended to supplement and replace IRS-1C and IRS-1D [58][59]
28051 824.2 km (512.1 mi)[137] 829.5 km (515.4 mi)[137] 7,197 km (4,472 mi)[137] 101.3 mins[137] 2.5°[137] Not Applicable 0.0016[135] 17 October 2003, 6:24:00 IST[135]
40 GSAT-3
(EduSat)
2004-036A 1,950.5 kg (4,300 lb)[139] 2040 W[139] 20 September 2004, 16:01:00 IST[140]   GSLV-F01[141]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Also designated GSAT-3. India's first exclusive educational satellite [60][61]
28417 819.4 kg (1,806 lb)[139] 36,071.1 km (22,413.5 mi)[142] 36,084.4 km (22,421.8 mi)[142] 42,446 km (26,375 mi)[142] 1450.6 mins[142] 5.2°[142] 158.51° W[142]
41 CartoSat-1 2005-017A 1,560 kg (3,440 lb)[143] 1100 W[144] 5 May 2005, 10:14:00 IST[145]   PSLV-C6[146]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation satellite. Provides stereographic in-orbit images with a 2.5-meter resolution [62][63]
28649 623.2 km (387.2 mi)[147] 627.9 km (390.2 mi)[147] 6,996 km (4,347 mi)[147] 97.1 mins[147] 97.9°[147] Not Applicable 0.00014[145] 5 May 2005, 6:14:00 IST[145]
42    HamSat 2005-017B 42.5 kg (94 lb)[148] This is a micro-satellite that was built as a collaboration between Indian and Dutch researchers, for providing satellite-based amateur radio services to the national as well as the international community [64]
28650 592 km (368 mi)[149] 626.4 km (389.2 mi)[149] 6,980 km (4,340 mi)[149] 96.7 mins[149] 97.7°[149] Not Applicable 0.00271[150] 12 June 1990, 1:30:00 IST[150]
43 INSAT-4A 2005-049A 3,081 kg (6,792 lb)[152] 5922 W[152] 22 December 2005, 4:03:00 IST[153]   Ariane-5GS   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Advanced satellite for direct-to-home television broadcasting services [65]
28911 1,386.55 kg (3,056.8 lb)[152] 35,789.7 km (22,238.7 mi)[154] 35,798.7 km (22,244.3 mi)[154] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[154] 1436.1 mins[154] 0.0°[154] 83° E[154]
44 INSAT-4C Not Applicable 2,180 kg (4,810 lb)[156] 10 July 2006   GSLV-F02[157]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Geosynchronous communications satellite. Did not achieve orbit [66][67]
Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable
45 CartoSat-2
(IRS-P7 or, CartoSat-2AT[158])
2007-001B 680 kg (1,500 lb)[159] 900 W[160] 10 January 2007, 9:27:00 IST[161]   PSLV-C7[162]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Advanced remote sensing satellite carrying a panchromatic camera capable of providing scene-specific spot images [68][69]
29710 639.1 km (397.1 mi)[158] 642.2 km (399.0 mi)[158] 7,011 km (4,356 mi)[158] 97.4 mins[158] 97.9°[158] Not Applicable 0.00143[161] 4 January 2007, 4:27:00 IST[161]
46 SRE-1 2007-001C 615 kg (1,356 lb)[163] Experimental satellite intended to demonstrate the technology of an orbiting platform for performing experiments in microgravity conditions. Launched as a co-passenger with CARTOSAT-2. SRE-1 was de-orbited and recovered successfully after 12 days over Bay of Bengal [70]
29711 550 kg (1,210 lb)[164] 486 km (302 mi)[165] 643 km (400 mi)[165] - 95.9 mins[165] 97.9°[165] Not Applicable 0.01131[165] 4 January 2007, 4:27:00 IST[165]
47 INSAT-4B 2007-007A 3,025 kg (6,669 lb)[167] 5859 W[167] 12 March 2007, 3:33:00 IST[168]   Ariane-5ECA   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Identical to INSAT-4A. Further augments the INSAT capacity for direct-to-home (DTH) television services and other communications. On the night of 7 July 2007 INSAT-4B experienced a power supply glitch which led to switching 'off' of 50 per cent of the transponder capacity (6 Ku and 6 C-Band transponders) [71]
30793 35,761.1 km (22,220.9 mi)[169] 35,827.1 km (22,261.9 mi)[169] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[169] 1436.1 mins[169] 0.0°[169] 93.5° E[169]
48 INSAT-4CR 2007-037A 2,130 kg (4,700 lb)[171] 3000 W[171] 2 September 2007, 18:21:00 IST[172]   GSLV-F04[173]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Identical to INSAT-4C. It carried 12 high-power Ku-band transponders designed to provide direct-to-home (DTH) television services, Digital Satellite News Gathering etc. [72][73]
32050 35,780.2 km (22,232.8 mi)[174] 35,806.9 km (22,249.4 mi)[174] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[174] 1436.1 mins[174] 0.0°[174] 47.5° E[174]
49 CartoSat-2A 2008-021A 690 kg (1,520 lb)[175] 900 W[175] 28 April 2008, 9:24:00 IST[176]   PSLV-C9[177]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation/remote sensing satellite. Identical to CARTOSAT-2 [74][75]
32783 632 km (393 mi)[178] 649.2 km (403.4 mi)[178] 7,011 km (4,356 mi)[178] 97.4 mins[178] 97.9°[178] Not Applicable 28 April 2008, 5:24:00 IST[176]
50 IMS-1 (Indian Mini-Satellite-1 or,
(Third World
Satellite – TWSat)
2008-021D 83 kg (183 lb)[179] 220 W[179] Low-cost microsatellite imaging mission. Launched as co-passenger with CARTOSAT-2A [76]
32786 614 km (382 mi)[180] 629.4 km (391.1 mi)[180] 6,992 km (4,345 mi)[180] 97 mins[180] 97.6°[180] Not Applicable 28 April 2008, 5:24:00 IST[181]
51   Chandrayaan-1 2008-052A 1,380 kg (3,040 lb)[182] 750 W[182] 22 October 2008, 6:22:00 IST[183]   PSLV-C11[184]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh India's first unmanned lunar probe. It carried 11 scientific instruments built and designed by India, USA, UK, Germany, Norway, Poland and Bulgaria. After a span of 9 months, the lunar craft faced debilitating failure, rendering most on-board systems inoperable. Additionally, faulty orientation of the SAR resulted in failed experiments, which eventually had to be abandoned. [77][78]
33405 523 kg (1,153 lb)[182] ~ 100 km (62 mi) (initial)§[182]
~ 200 km (120 mi) (final)§[185]
~ 100 km (62 mi) (initial)§[182]
~ 200 km (120 mi) (final)§[185]
Not Applicable 22 October 2008, 2:22:00 IST[183]
52 RISAT-2 2009-019A 300 kg (660 lb)[187] 20 April 2009, 6:45:00 IST[188]   PSLV-C12   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Radar imaging satellite used to monitor India's borders and as part of anti-infiltration and anti-terrorist operations. Launched as a co-passenger with ANUSAT [79][80]
34807 470.6 km (292.4 mi)[189] 478.5 km (297.3 mi)[189] 6,845 km (4,253 mi)[189] 93.9 mins[189] 41.2°[189] Not Applicable
53 AnuSat-1 2009-019B 40 kg (88 lb)[190] This was a research micro-satellite designed at Anna University that carries an amateur radio and technology demonstration experiments. It has since been retired [81]
34808 90 mins[191] Not Applicable 18 April 2012[191]
54 OceanSat-2 2009-051A 960 kg (2,120 lb)[192] 1360 W[193] 23 September 2009, 11:51:00 IST   PSLV-C14[194] Gathers data for oceanographic, coastal and atmospheric applications. Continues mission of Oceansat-1 [82][83]
35931 728.2 km (452.5 mi)[195] 731.9 km (454.8 mi)[195] 7,101 km (4,412 mi)[195] 99.3 mins[195] 98.3°[195] Not Applicable

In case of discrepancy in data between sources, N2YO and NASA NSSDCA is taken as the source of truth.
Orbital Longitude is applicable only for Geostationary and Geosynchronous satellites.
§ All orbital data related to Chandrayaan-1 is for its lunar orbit only.

2010sEdit

While India had to face failure in launching relatively heavier satellites early on in the decade, it did end up launching 27 geosynchronous/geostationary satellites (17 with indigenous, and 10 with European launchers). In 2010s, it managed to launch most of its geosynchronous/geostationary satellites successfully on its own. This period also saw India enter the exclusive club of nations capable of launching probes to Mars. ISRO also improved upon its student/university outreach by launching multiple pico-, nano- and mini-satellites from various Indian universities. This period was also marked by multiple bilateral collaborations with foreign universities and research organizations. The same decade saw completion of NAVIC, India's regional navigation system.

Increased subcontracting to private vendors across the nation improved launch frequency by a factor of more than 2. Not only India finally got breakthrough to fix glitches and operationalise its Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle with an indigenous upper stage, India's next generation launch vehicle GSLV Mk III with nearly double payload capacity, also entered service this decade that enabled the country to launch nearly all of its communication satellites. India launched its delayed Moon mission Chandrayaan-2 in 2019 which however failed to conduct soft landing on lunar surface. India also demonstrated capability to destroy "enemy" satellites in orbit. Increased application of India's space capabilities in strengthening its national security was observed.

Substantial increase in budget over the decade, increased payload capacity with increased reliability, increased launch frequency and many "firsts" in this decade had made Indian space program far more visible to world with significant coverage from international media and its hyphenation with leading spacefaring nations. The last launch of the decade marked with completion of 50 launches of PSLV rocket.[196]

Payload Details Launch Date Launch Vehicle Launch Site Details Refs
(ISRO
portal)
# Name Discipline COSPAR ID Launch Mass On-board Power Periapsis Apoapsis Semi-Major Axis Period Inclination Longitude Eccentricity Epoch Start Decay Date
SatCat # Dry Mass
55 GSAT-4 Not Applicable 2,220 kg (4,890 lb)[197] 15 April 2010   GSLV-D3   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Communications satellite with technology demonstrator features (electric propulsion, Li-Ion battery, bus management unit).[197] Failed to reach orbit due to GSLV-D3 failure [84][85]
Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable
56 CartoSat-2B 2010-035A 694 kg (1,530 lb)[199] 930 W[199] 12 July 2010, 9:22:00 IST[200]   PSLV-C15[201]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation/remote sensing satellite (Identical to CartoSat-2A) [86][87]
36795 629.9 km (391.4 mi)[202] 651.4 km (404.8 mi)[202] 7,011 km (4,356 mi)[202] 97.4 mins[202] 97.9°[202] Not Applicable
57 StudSat (STUDent SATellite[203]) 2010-035B < 1 kg (2.2 lb)[203] India's first pico-satellite (weighing less than 1 kg). It was designed and developed by a team from seven Engineering colleges in Karnataka and Andhra Pradesh [88]
36796 605.5 km (376.2 mi)[204] 622.7 km (386.9 mi)[204] 6,985 km (4,340 mi)[204] 96.8 mins[204] 98.0°[204] Not Applicable
58 GSAT-5P
(INSAT-4D)
Not Applicable 2,310 kg (5,090 lb)[205] 25 December 2010   GSLV-F06[206]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh C-band communication satellite, failed to reach orbit due to GSLV-F06 failure [89][90]
Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable
59 ResourceSat-2
  • Earth Sciences
  • Technology Applications[207]
2011-015A 1,206 kg (2,659 lb)[207] 1250 W[208] 20 April 2011, 10:12:00 IST[209]   PSLV-C16[210]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh This is ISRO's eighteenth remote-sensing satellite, and essentially carries on the work began by ResourceSat-1 [91][92]
37387 825.2 km (512.8 mi)[211] 828.7 km (514.9 mi)[211] 7,197 km (4,472 mi)[211] 101.3 mins[211] 98.7°[211] Not Applicable
60     YouthSat
(IMS-2[212])
  • Solar Physics
  • Space Physics[213]
2011-015B 92 kg (203 lb)[212] Indo-Russian stellar and atmospheric mini-satellite with the participation of university students [93]
37388 808.6 km (502.4 mi)[214] 828.2 km (514.6 mi)[214] 7,189 km (4,467 mi)[214] 101.1 mins[214] 98.6°[214] Not Applicable
61 GSAT-8 (GramSat-8, or INSAT-4G) 2011-022A 3,093 kg (6,819 lb)[216] 6242 W[216] 21 May 2011, 2:08:00 IST[217]   Ariane-5 VA-202   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Communications satellite carries 24 Ku-band transponders and 2 channel GAGAN payload operating in L1 and L5 band [94]
37605 1,426 kg (3,144 lb)[216] 35,781 km (22,233 mi)[218] 35,806.3 km (22,249.0 mi)[218] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[218] 1436.1 mins[218] 0.0°[218] 55° E[218]
62 GSAT-12 (GramSat-12) 2011-034A 1,410 kg (3,110 lb)[219] 1430 W[220] 15 July 2011, 16:48:00 IST[221]   PSLV-C17[222]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh The GSAT-12 is configured to carry 12 Extended C-band transponders to augment the capacity in the INSAT system for various communication services like Tele-education, Telemedicine and for Village Resource Centres (VRC). Mission life is expected to be about 8 years [95][96]
37746 559 kg (1,232 lb)[220] 35,761.6 km (22,221.2 mi)[223] 35,825.9 km (22,261.2 mi)[223] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[223] 1436.1 mins[223] 0.0°[223] 83° E[223] 15 July 2011, 12:48:00 IST[221]
63     Megha-Tropiques 2011-058A 1,000 kg (2,200 lb)[225] 1325 W[225] 12 October 2011, 11:00:00 IST[226]   PSLV-C18[227]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Megha-Tropiques was developed jointly by ISRO and the French CNES [97][98]
37838 860.5 km (534.7 mi)[228] 874.7 km (543.5 mi)[228] 7,238 km (4,497 mi)[228] 102.2 mins[228] 20.0°[228] Not Applicable 12 October 2011, 7:00:00 IST[226]
64 Jugnu
  • Earth Sciences
  • Technology Applications[229]
2011-058B 3 kg (6.6 lb)[229] Nano-satellite developed by IIT Kanpur [99]
37839 843.9 km (524.4 mi)[230] 871.4 km (541.5 mi)[230] 7,228 km (4,491 mi)[230] 101.9 mins[230] 20.0°[230] Not Applicable
65 SRMSat
  • Earth Sciences
  • Technology Applications[231]
2011-058D 10.9 kg (24 lb)[231] Nano-satellite developed by SRM Institute of Science and Technology [100]
37841 855.8 km (531.8 mi)[232] 873.2 km (542.6 mi)[232] 7,235 km (4,496 mi)[232] 102.1 mins[232] 20.0°[232] Not Applicable
66 RISAT-1 2012-017A 1,858 kg (4,096 lb)[233] 2200 W[233] 26 April 2012, 5:47:00 IST[234]   PSLV-C19[235] RISAT-1 is India's first indigenous all-weather Radar Imaging Satellite, whose images will facilitate agriculture and disaster management [101][102]
38248 542.2 km (336.9 mi)[236] 550 km (340 mi)[236] 6,917 km (4,298 mi)[236] 95.4 mins[236] 97.6°[236] Not Applicable
67 GSAT-10[237] 2012-051B 3,400 kg (7,500 lb)[238] 6474 W[239] 28 September 2012, 2:48:00 IST[240]   Ariane-5 VA-209   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou GSAT-10, India's advanced communication satellite, is a high power satellite being inducted into the INSAT system [103]
38779 1,498 kg (3,303 lb)[239] 35,783.3 km (22,234.7 mi)[241] 35,805.4 km (22,248.4 mi)[241] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[241] 1436.1 mins[241] 0.1°[241] 83° E[241]
68     SARAL[242] 2013-009A 407 kg (897 lb)[244] 906 W[244] 25 February 2013, 18:01:00 IST[245]   PSLV-C20[246]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh The Satellite with ARGOS and ALTIKA (SARAL) is a joint Indo-French satellite mission for oceanographic studies [104][105]
39086 791.8 km (492.0 mi)[247] 792.6 km (492.5 mi)[247] 7,163 km (4,451 mi)[247] 100.6 mins[247] 98.5°[247] Not Applicable
69 IRNSS-1A
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[248]
2013-034A 1,425 kg (3,142 lb)[249] 1660 W[249] 1 July 2013, 23:41:00 IST[250]   PSLV-C22[251]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh IRNSS-1A is the first of seven satellite in the IRNSS navigational system [106][107]
39199 614 kg (1,354 lb)[248] 35,720.2 km (22,195.5 mi)[252] 35,864.3 km (22,285.0 mi)[252] 42,163 km (26,199 mi)[252] 1436.0 mins[252] 28.8°[252] 55.0° E[252]
70 INSAT-3D[253] 2013-038B 2,060 kg (4,540 lb)[255] 1164 W[255] 26 July 2013, 1:23:00 IST[256]   Ariane-5 ECA VA-214   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou INSAT-3D is the meteorological Satellite with advanced weather monitoring payloads (6-channel multi-spectral imager, 19-channel sounder, data relay transponder and search-and-rescue transponder)[255] [108]
39216 35,794 km (22,241 mi)[257] 35,795.3 km (22,242.2 mi)[257] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[257] 1436.1 mins[257] 0.0°[257] 82.0° E[257]
71 GSAT-7
(INSAT-4F)[258][259]
2013-044B 2,650 kg (5,840 lb)[260] 3000 W[260] 30 August 2013, 2:00:00 IST[261]   Ariane-5 ECA VA-215 GSAT-7 is the advanced multi-band communication satellite dedicated for military use. It is currently being exclusively by the navy [109]
39234 35,789.8 km (22,238.8 mi)[259] 35,798.1 km (22,243.9 mi)[259] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[259] 1436.1 mins[259] 0.0°[259] 74.0° E[259]
72 Mars Orbiter Mission (MOM)[262]
(Mangalyaan-1)
2013-060A 1,340 kg (2,950 lb)[263] 840 W[264] 5 November 2013, 14:38:00 IST[265]   PSLV-C25[266]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh The Mars Orbiter Mission (MOM), informally called Mangalyaan is India's first Mars orbiter [110][111]
39370 488 kg (1,076 lb)[263] ~ 366 km (227 mi)§[263] ~ 80,000 km (50,000 mi)§[263] 4602 mins§[263] 150°§[263] Not Applicable
73 GSAT-14 2014-001A 1,982 kg (4,370 lb)[267] 2600 W[268] 5 January 2014, 16:18:00 IST[269]   GSLV Mk.II-D5[270]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh GSAT-14 is the twenty third geostationary communication satellite of India. It is intended to replace GSAT-3, and to augment the In-orbit capacity of Extended C and Ku-band transponders [112][113]
39498 35,774.5 km (22,229.2 mi)[271] 35,813.6 km (22,253.5 mi)[271] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[271] 1436.1 mins[271] 0.0°[271] 74.0° E[271]
74 IRNSS-1B
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[272]
2014-017A 1,432 kg (3,157 lb)[273] 1660 W[272] 4 April 2014, 17:14:00 IST[274]   PSLV-C24[275]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh IRNSS-1B is the second of seven satellite in the IRNSS system [114][115]
39635 35,700.5 km (22,183.3 mi)[276] 35,883.1 km (22,296.7 mi)[276] 42,162 km (26,198 mi)[276] 1436.0 mins[276] 29.1°[276] 55.0° E[276]
75 IRNSS-1C
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[277]
2014-061A 1,425.4 kg (3,142 lb)[278] 1660 W[278] 16 October 2014[278]   PSLV-C26[279]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh IRNSS-1C is the third satellite in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) [116][117]
40269 35,715.5 km (22,192.6 mi)[280] 35,872.6 km (22,290.2 mi)[280] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[280] 1436.1 mins[280] [280] 83° E[280]
76 GSAT-16 2014-078A 3,181.6 kg (7,014 lb)[282] 6000 W[282] 7 December 2014, 2:10:00 IST[283]   Ariane-5   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou GSAT-16 is the twenty fourth communication satellite of India configured to carry a total of 48 transponders (12 Ku, 24 C and 12 Cue, each with a bandwidth of 36 MHz[282]), which was the highest number of transponders in a single satellite at that time [118]
40332 35,762.5 km (22,221.8 mi)[284] 35,824.7 km (22,260.4 mi)[284] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[284] 1436.1 mins[284] 0.1°[284] 55.0° E[284]
77 IRNSS-1D
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[285]
2015-018A 1,425 kg (3,142 lb)[286] 1660 W[285] 28 March 2015, 17:19:00 IST[287]   PSLV-C27   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh IRNSS-1D is the fourth satellite in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) [119][120]
40547 603 kg (1,329 lb)[286] 35,704.7 km (22,185.9 mi)[288] 35,885.0 km (22,297.9 mi)[288] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[288] 1436.2 mins[288] 29.1°[288] 112° E[288]
78 GSAT-6
(INSAT-4E)[289]
2015-041A 2,117 kg (4,667 lb)[290] 3100 W[289] 27 August 2015, 16:52:00 IST[291]   GSLV Mk.II-D6[292]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh GSAT-6 is a communication satellite. GSAT- 6 features an unfurlable antenna, largest on board any satellite. Launch of GSLV-D6 also marks the success of indigenously developed upper stage cryogenic engine [121][122]
40880 985 kg (2,172 lb)[290] 35,769.6 km (22,226.2 mi)[293] 35,818.4 km (22,256.5 mi)[293] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[293] 1436.1 mins[293] 0.0°[293] 83° E[293]
79 Astrosat[294] 2015-052A 1,513 kg (3,336 lb)[295] 28 September 2015   PSLV-C30   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh ASTROSAT is India's first dedicated multi wavelength space Observatory [123][124]
40930 642.5 km (399.2 mi)[296] 655 km (407 mi)[296] 7,019 km (4,361 mi)[296] 97.6 mins[296] 6.0°[296] Not Applicable
80 GSAT-15 2015-065A 3,164 kg (6,975 lb)[298] 6200 W[298] 11 November 2015, 3:04:00 IST[299]   Ariane 5 VA-227   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Communications satellite, carries communication transponders in Ku-band and a GPS Aided GEO Augmented Navigation (GAGAN) payload operating in L1 and L5 bands. Weight 3164 kg [125]
41028 1,440 kg (3,170 lb)[298] 35,785.66 km (22,236.18 mi)[300] 35,802.6 km (22,246.7 mi)[300] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[300] 1436.1 mins[300] 0.1°[300] 93.5° E[300]
81 IRNSS-1E
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[301]
2016-003A 1,425 kg (3,142 lb)[302] 1660 W[303] 20 January 2016, 9:31:00 IST[304]   PSLV-C31[303]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh IRNSS-1E is the fifth satellite in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) [126][127]
41241 598 kg (1,318 lb)[303] 35,709.6 km (22,188.9 mi)[305] 35,875.2 km (22,291.8 mi)[305] 42,163 km (26,199 mi)[305] 1436.0 mins[305] 28.8°[305] 111.75° E[305]
82 IRNSS-1F
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[306]
2016-015A 1,425 kg (3,142 lb)[306] 1660 W[307] 10 March 2016, 16:01:00 IST[308]   PSLV-C32[309]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh IRNSS-1F is the sixth satellite in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) [128][129]
41384 598 kg (1,318 lb)[309] 35,700.8 km (22,183.4 mi)[310] 35,889.2 km (22,300.5 mi)[310] 42,166 km (26,201 mi)[310] 1436.2 mins[310] 4.1°[310] 32.5° E[310]
83 IRNSS-1G
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[311]
2016-027A 1,425 kg (3,142 lb)[312] 1660 W[313] 28 April 2016, 12:59 IST[314]   PSLV-C33 IRNSS-1G is the seventh and final satellite in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) [130][131]
41469 598 kg (1,318 lb)[313] 35,778.6 km (22,231.8 mi)[315] 35,808.7 km (22,250.5 mi)[315] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[315] 1436.1 mins[315] 4.2°[315] 129° E[315]
84 Cartosat-2C 2016-040A 737.5 kg (1,626 lb)[317] 986 W[317] 22 June 2016, 9:26:00 IST[318]   PSLV-C34[319]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Earth observation/remote sensing satellite. Identical to CARTOSAT-2,2A and 2B [132][133]
41599 504.7 km (313.6 mi)[320] 526.1 km (326.9 mi)[320] 6,886 km (4,279 mi)[320] 94.8 mins[320] 97.5°[320] Not Applicable
85 SathyabamaSat
  • Technology Applications[321]
2016-040B 1.5 kg (3.3 lb)[321] A micro-satellite designed and built by the students of Sathyabama University, Chennai, India. This satellite collect data on green house gases in the LEO atmosphere [134]
41600 499.2 km (310.2 mi)[322] 521.8 km (324.2 mi)[322] 6,881 km (4,276 mi)[322] 94.7 mins[322] 97.5°[322] Not Applicable
86 Swayam-1
  • Communications
  • Technology Applications[323]
2016-040J 1 kg (2.2 lb)[324] A 1-U pico-satellite[325] designed and built by the students of College of Engineering, Pune. This satellite provides point-to-point communications for the HAM community. A second version of the satellite is now being planned[326] [135]
41607 499.7 km (310.5 mi)[325] 521.5 km (324.0 mi)[325] 6,881 km (4,276 mi)[325] 94.7 mins[325] 97.5°[325] Not Applicable
87 INSAT-3DR 2016-054A 2,211 kg (4,874 lb)[327] 1700 W[328] 8 September 2016, 16:40:00 IST[329]   GSLV-F05[330]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh An advanced meteorological satellite of India configured with an imaging System and an Atmospheric Sounder [136][137]
41752 956 kg (2,108 lb)[328] 35,767.2 km (22,224.7 mi)[331] 35,820.6 km (22,257.9 mi)[331] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[331] 1436.1 mins[331] 0.0°[331] 74.0° E[331]
88 Pratham
  • Technology Applications[332]
2016-059A 10 kg (22 lb)[332] 26 September 2016, 9:12:00 IST[333]   PSLV-C35[334]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh A mini-satellite build by students and researchers at IIT, Mumbai to study electrical characteristics of the earth's atmosphere [138][139]
41783 666.8 km (414.3 mi)[335] 715.6 km (444.7 mi)[335] 7,062 km (4,388 mi)[335] 98.4 mins[335] 98.2°[335] Not Applicable
89 PISat
  • Technology Applications[336]
2016-059B 5.25 kg (11.6 lb)[336] A micro-satellite designed and built by the students of PES Institute of Technology, Bengaluru at their Crucible of Research and Innovation Laboratory (CRIL) to develop remote sensing applications [140]
41784 666.6 km (414.2 mi)[337] 713.2 km (443.2 mi)[337] 7,060 km (4,390 mi)[337] 98.4 mins[337] 98.2°[337] Not Applicable
90 ScatSat-1 2016-059H 377 kg (831 lb)[338] Miniature satellite to provide weather forecasting, cyclone prediction, and tracking services to India [141]
41790 110 kg (240 lb)[338] 723.6 km (449.6 mi)[339] 741.2 km (460.6 mi)[339] 7,103 km (4,414 mi)[339] 99.3 mins[339] 98.1°[339]
91 GSAT-18 2016-060A 3,425 kg (7,551 lb)[340] 6474 W[341] 6 October 2016, 2:00:00 IST[342]   Ariane-5 ECA   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou At 3.4 tons, this was the heaviest satellite owned/being operated by India at the time of its launch [142]
41793 1,480 kg (3,260 lb)[343] 35,760.2 km (22,220.4 mi)[344] 35,827.7 km (22,262.3 mi)[344] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[344] 1436.1 mins[344] 0.1°[344] 74.0° E[344]
92 ResourceSat-2A 2016-074A 1,235 kg (2,723 lb)[345] 7 December 2016, 10:24:00 IST[346]   PSLV-C36[347]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Its mission is identical to its predecessors (Resourcesat-1 and Resourcesat-2) [143][144]
41877 826.3 km (513.4 mi)[348] 827.6 km (514.2 mi)[348] 7,197 km (4,472 mi)[348] 101.3 mins[348] 98.7°[348] Not Applicable
93 CartoSat-2D 2017-008A 714 kg (1,574 lb)[350] 15 February 2017, 9:28:00 IST[351]   PSLV-C37[352] ISRO holds the world record for launching the highest number of satellites by a single launch vehicle (104 satellites, including the CartoSat-2D and 2 indigenously designed nano-satellites, INS-1A and INS-1B) [145][146]
41948 510.9 km (317.5 mi)[353] 519.9 km (323.1 mi)[353] 6,886 km (4,279 mi)[353] 94.8 mins[353] 97.5°[353] Not Applicable
94 INS-1A[354]
(ISRO Nano-Satellite 1A)[355]
  • Technology Applications[355]
2017-008B 8.4 kg (19 lb)[356] This is one of 2 nano-satellites designed and manufactured by ISRO, are part of the constellation of 104 satellites launched in a single go [147]
41949 500.8 km (311.2 mi)[357] 515.4 km (320.3 mi)[357] 6,879 km (4,274 mi)[357] 94.6 mins[357] 97.5°[357] Not Applicable
95 INS-1B[354]
(ISRO Nano-Satellite 1B)[358]
  • Technology Applications[358]
2017-008G 9.7 kg (21 lb)[359] This is one of 2 nano-satellites designed and manufactured by ISRO, are part of the constellation of 104 satellites launched in a single go [148]
41954 500.7 km (311.1 mi)[360] 514.8 km (319.9 mi)[360] 6,878 km (4,274 mi)[360] 94.6 mins[360] 97.5°[360] Not Applicable
96 South Asia Satellite (GSAT-9) 2017-024A 2,230 kg (4,920 lb)[361] 3500 W[362] 5 May 2017, 16:57:00 IST[363]   GSLV Mk.II[364]   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh This satellite is being offered by India as a diplomatic initiative to its neighboring countries (SAARC region) for communication, remote sensing, resource mapping and disaster management applications [149][150]
42695 976 kg (2,152 lb)[364] 35,782.2 km (22,234.0 mi)[365] 35,805.8 km (22,248.7 mi)[365] 42,165 km (26,200 mi)[365] 1436.1 mins[365] 0.1°[365] 97.5° E[365]
97 GSAT-19
(GSAT-19E)
2017-031A 3,136 kg (6,914 lb)[367] 4500 W[368] 5 June 2017, 5:28:00 IST[369]   GSLV Mk.III-D1[368] Maiden orbital flight of GSLV Mk.III. This is the heaviest rocket (and the heaviest satellite) to be launched by ISRO from Indian soil [151][152]
42747 1,394 kg (3,073 lb)[368] 35,781.1 km (22,233.3 mi)[370] 35,806.7 km (22,249.3 mi)[370] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[370] 1436.1 mins[370] 0.1°[370] 82.5° E[370]
98 Kalam SAT

Student Satellite for mainly microgravity experiments

64 grams 22 June 2017   Terrier Orion   Goddard Space Flight Center, Wallops Island flight facility in Virginia Sub-orbital CubeSat mission
Not applicable
99 NIUSat[371]
  • Technology Applications[372]
2017-036B 15 kg (33 lb)[372] 40 W[373] 23 June 2017, 9:29:00 IST[374]   PSLV-C38   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh This is a satellite designed for remote sensing applications, and built by the students of Noorul Islam University, Kanyakumari [153]
42766 502.5 km (312.2 mi)[375] 526.7 km (327.3 mi)[375] 6,885 km (4,278 mi)[375] 94.8 mins[375] 97.4°[375] Not Applicable
100 CartoSat-2E 2017-036C 712 kg (1,570 lb)[376] 986 W[373] This is the 7th satellite in the Cartosat series to be built by ISRO [154][155]
42767 508.4 km (315.9 mi)[377] 522.2 km (324.5 mi)[377] 6,886 km (4,279 mi)[377] 94.8 mins[377] 97.4°[377] Not Applicable
101 GSAT-17 2017-040B 3,477 kg (7,665 lb)[379] 6200 W[380] 29 June 2017, 2:45:00 IST[381]   Ariane-5 ECA   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou This is India's 18th communication (and to date, its heaviest) satellite [156]
42815 1,480 kg (3,260 lb)[380] 35,771 km (22,227 mi)[382] 35,817 km (22,256 mi)[382] 42,164 km (26,199 mi)[382] 1436.1 mins[382] 0.1°[382] 93.5° E[382]
102 IRNSS-1H
  • Navigation/Global Positioning[383]
Not Applicable 1,425 kg (3,142 lb)[384] 2 September 2017[383]   PSLV-C39   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh First satellite to be co-designed and built with private sector assistance. Failed to reach orbit [157][158]
Not Applicable 598 kg (1,318 lb)[384] Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable Not Applicable
103 CartoSat-2F 2018-004A 710 kg (1,570 lb)[386] 12 January 2018, 9:29:00 IST   PSLV-C40   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh ISRO sent 32 satellites, including 3 indigenous ones – CartoSat-2F (the 6th satellite in the Cartosat series to be built by ISRO), MicroSat-TD and INS-1C, on this mission [159][160]
43111
104 MicroSat-TD
  • Technology Applications[386]
2018-004T 132 kg (291 lb)[386] This is a technology demonstrator, and the forerunner for future satellites in this series. The satellite bus is modular in design and can be fabricated and tested independently of payload[386] [161]
43128
105 INS-1C[354]
(ISRO Nano-Satellite 1C)
  • Technology Applications[386]
TBA 11 kg (24 lb)[386] INS-1C, the third satellite in the Indian Nanosatellite series, will be carrying a Miniature Multispectral Technology Demonstration (MMX-TD) Payload from Space Applications Centre (SAC). Data sent by this camera can be utilised for topographical mapping, vegetation monitoring, aerosol scattering studies and cloud studies[387] [162]
TBA
106 GSAT-6A[388] 2018-027A 2,117 kg (4,667 lb)[389] 3119 W 29 March 2018, 16:56:00 IST   GSLV-F08   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Similar to GSAT-6 it is a high power S-band communication satellite configured around I-2K bus. The satellite will also provide a platform for developing technologies such as demonstration of 6 m S-Band Unfurlable Antenna, handheld ground terminals and network management techniques that could be useful in satellite based mobile communication applications.[388] Communication was lost with satellite before final orbit raising maneuver. [163]
107 IRNSS-1I
  • Navigation/Global Positioning
2018-035A 1,425 kilograms (3,142 lb) 1671 W[390] 12 April 2018, 04:04:00   PSLV-C41   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Eighth satellite of IRNSS [164] [165]
43286 600 kilograms (1,300 lb) 1450.9 minutes 29 degrees 55°E
108 GSAT-29 2018-089A 3,423 kg (7,546 lb) 1 November 2018, 11:38   GSLV Mk III D2 [166] [167]
43698 13 hours 8.9 degrees
109 HySIS 2018-096A 380 kg (840 lb) 29 November 2018, 04:27:30 UTC   PSLV-C43   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Hyperspectral imgaing services for agriculture, forestry, resource mapping, geographical assessment and military applications. [168] [169]
43719 633.3 km (393.5 mi) 648.1 km (402.7 mi) 711 km (442 mi) 97 minutes 26 seconds 97.95 degrees Not applicable
110 ExseedSat-1[391]
  • Communications technology demonstrator
2018-099 1 kg (2.2 lb) 1 W 3 December 2018, 18:34:05 UTC   SpaceX Falcon 9   Vandenberg Air Force Base, California, USA India's first privately funded & built satellite
Not applicable
111 GSAT-11 2018-100B 5,854 kg (12,906 lb) 13.6 kW 5 December 2018, 18:16 UTC   Ariane 5-VA246   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Heaviest Indian spacecraft in orbit till date. [170]
43824 35,767.8 km (22,225.1 mi) 35,820.1 km (22,257.6 mi) 42,164 km (26,199 mi) 1,436.1 minutes 0.0 degrees 74°E
112 GSAT-7A 2018-105A 2,250 kg (4,960 lb) 3.3 kW 19 December 2018, 1040 UTC   GSLV Mk.II-F11   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Services for Indian Air Force and Indian Army. [171] [172]
43864 35,786.6 km (22,236.8 mi) 35,799.4 km (22,244.7 mi) 42,164 km (26,199 mi) 1,436.1 minutes 0.1 degrees 63°E
113 Microsat-R
  • Earth imaging for defense applications (details classified)
2019-006A 741.2 kg (1,634 lb) 23 January 2019, 19:37 IST   PSLV-C44   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Suspected to have been destroyed in 2019 Indian anti-satellite missile test.
43947 Not applicable Not applicable Not applicable Not applicable Not applicable Not applicable Not applicable March 27, 2019
114 KalamSAT-V2
  • Student satellite
  • Military applications
1.26 kg (2.8 lb) 23 January 2019, 19:37 IST   PSLV-C44 Used PSLV's 4th stage as orbital platform. Is world's lightest satellite. [173]
Not applicable
115 GSAT-31 2019-007B 2,536 kg (5,591 lb) 4.7 kW 6 February 2019, 02:31 IST   Ariane 5-VCA   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Replacement of the aging INSAT-4CR. [174]
44035 35,775.7 km (22,230.0 mi) 35,812.3 km (22,252.7 mi) 42,164 km (26,199 mi) 1,436.1 minutes 0.1 degrees 48°E
116 EMISAT
  • Reconnaissance of electromagnetic spectrum (ELINT)
2019-018A 436 kg (961 lb) 800 W 1 April 2019, 09:27 IST   PSLV-C45   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Electromagnetic intelligence to track any enemy radars for Indian Armed Forces. [175] [176]
44078 739.3 km (459.4 mi) 767.6 km (477.0 mi) 7,124 km (4,427 mi) 99.7 minutes 98.376 degrees Not applicable
117 PS4 Stage attached with ExseedSat-2, AMSAT, ARIS and AIS payloads
  • Amateur radio applications, Ionospheric studies and Maritime Satellite applications respectively.
Utilization of fourth stage directly as a satellite for experiments.
485 km (301 mi) Not applicable
118 RISAT-2B 2019-028A 615 kg (1,356 lb) 22 May 2019, 5:30:00 IST
  PSLV-CA C46 Successor to old RISAT-2. [177][178]
44233 558.4 km (347.0 mi) 563.5 km (350.1 mi) 6,931 km (4,307 mi) 95.7 minutes 37.0 degrees Not applicable
119 Orbiter of Chandrayaan-2 2019-042A 2,379 kg (5,245 lb) (Orbiter only) 1 kW 22 July 2019, 14:43:12 IST (09:13:12 UTC)   GSLV Mk III M01   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh India's second lunar exploration mission. Orbital insertion successful, soft landing failed. First operational flight of GSLV Mk III. [179]
44441 682 kg (1,504 lb) 100 km (62 mi) 100 km (62 mi) 90  degrees Not applicable 20 August 2019, 09:02 IST (03:32 UTC)
120 Cartosat-3
  • Earth observation
2019-081A 1,625 kg (3,583 lb) 2000W 27 November 2019, 9:28:00 IST
  PSLV-XL C47   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh 13 American nano-satellites to be piggybacked along. Cartosat-3 is among optical satellites with highest resolutions in world. [180][181]
44804 507.2 km (315.2 mi) 526.6 km (327.2 mi) 6,887 km (4,279 mi) 94.8 minutes 97.5 degrees Not applicable
121 RISAT-2BR1 2019-089 628 kg (1,385 lb) 11 December 2019 09:55 UTC   PSLV-QL C48 Has an improved resolution of 0.35 meters. [182][183]
TBD 576 km (358 mi) 576 km (358 mi) 37 degree Not applicable

In case of discrepancy in data between sources, N2YO and NASA NSSDCA is taken as the source of truth.
Orbital Longitude is applicable only for Geostationary and Geosynchronous satellites.
§ All orbital data related to Mangalyaan-1 is for its Martian orbit only. § All orbital data related to Chandrayaan-2 is for its lunar orbit only.

2020sEdit

ISRO aims to conduct 50 launches between 2020 and 2024.[392] Besides increasing the launch frequency to 12+ an year[393], a number of extraterrestrial exploration missions including Aditya L1, Chandrayaan-3, Lunar Polar Exploration Mission, Shukrayaan-1 and Mars Orbiter Mission 2 are planned for this decade. A mission to Jupiter after Shukrayaan and a mission to explore beyond solar system have also been proposed.[394][395] PSLV is expected to undergo its 100th flight mission in middle of the decade.[196] India's new low cost Small Satellite Launch Vehicle is expected to make its maiden flight in January 2020 while SCE-200 which is expected to be the powerplant of India's upcoming heavy and super heavy launch systems, is expected to make first flight sometimes in middle of the decade.[396][397][398] Conducting an orbital human spaceflight before August 2022 is the highest priority for the agency while the long term goals of the programme include manned space stations and crewed lunar landing.

Payload Details Launch Date Launch Vehicle Launch Site Details Refs
(ISRO
portal)
# Name Discipline COSPAR ID Launch Mass On-board Power Periapsis Apoapsis Semi-Major Axis Period Inclination Longitude Eccentricity Epoch Start Decay Date
SatCat # Dry Mass
122 GSAT-30 Communications 2020-005 3,357 kg (7,401 lb) 6000 W 16 January 2020, 21:05 UTC   Ariane 5 ECA VA-251   Centre Spatial Guyanais, Kourou Replacement of INSAT-4A [184]
TBD

FutureEdit

Following table lists Indian satellites in development and due for launch in near future.

Satellite Date planned Launch vehicle Launch Site Type Orbit Ref
RISAT-2BR2 February 2020   PSLV C-49   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Synthetic aperture earth imaging radar SSO [399]
RISAT-1A 2020   PSLV C-50   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Synthetic aperture earth imaging radar SSO [399]
Aditya-L1 April 2020   PSLV-XL   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Solar coronal observation spacecraft Halo orbit [400][401][402][403][404]
GSAT-20 June 2020   GSLV Mk III   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota Communications satellite GEO [405]
GISAT-2 July 2020   GSLV MkII   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Multispectral and hyperspectral earth imaging satellite GEO [399]
Oceansat-3 2020   PSLV   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Ocean Colour Monitoring) OCM satellite SSO [406]
GSAT-32 2020   GSLV MkII Communications satellite GEO [399][407]
SPADEX x 2 2020   PSLV Demonstration of rendezvous space docking and berthing of spacecraft LEO [408][409][410][411]
GSAT-7C 2020   GSLV MkII Military Communications satellite GEO [412]
DRSS-1 2020   GSLV Mk III Data Relay and satellite tracking system GEO [413][414][415]
DRSS-2 TBD   GSLV Mk III
AstroSat-2 Late 2020   PSLV Space telescope LEO [416]
X-ray Polarimeter Satellite 2021   PSLV Space observatory LEO [417][418]
NISAR September 2022   GSLV MkII Synthetic aperture radar on earth observation satellite GEO [419][420]
INSAT 3DS September 2022   GSLV MkII Military Communications satellite GEO [421][420]
Shukrayaan-1 2023   GSLV MkII Venus exploration Cytherion [422]
Lunar Polar Exploration Mission 2024   H3   LA-Y, Tanegashima Lunar exploration Selenocentric [423][424]
Mangalyaan 2 2024   GSLV MkII   Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh Mars exploration Martian [425]
Disturbed and quiet type Ionosphere System at High Altitude (DISHA) x 2 2024-25   PSLV Aeronomy satellite LEO [426]
GSAT-22 TBD TBD TBD Communications satellite GEO [427]
GSAT-23 TBD TBD TBD Communications satellite GEO [427]
GSAT-24 TBD TBD TBD Communications satellite GEO [427]

Launch statisticsEdit

Following statistics are on the basis of number of satellites launched that were built-in or were to be operated by India. It does not account number of launch vehicles used or special orbital missions like re-entry that aren't taken into account as satellites. It also does not account foreign satellites launched by India.

Decade wiseEdit

The following bar chart lists number of Indian satellites launched decade-wise.

Decade Country of origin of launch vehicle Total
  India   European Union   Soviet Union/
  Russia
  United States
Success Failure Success Failure Success Failure Success Failure Success Failure
1970s 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 1
1980s 3 2 2 0 2 0 2 0 9 2
1990s 6 1 6 0 2 0 1 0 15 1
2000s 17 1 6 0 0 0 0 0 23 1
2010s 52 3 10 0 0 0 2 0 64 3
2020s 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Total 78 8 25 0 6 0 5 0 114 8
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
1970s
1980s
1990s
2000s
2010s
2020s
  •   India (success)
  •   India (failure)
  •   Europe (success)
  •   Europe (failure)
  •   USSR/Russia (success)
  •   USSR/Russia (failure)
  •   USA (success)
  •   USA (failure)

Country wiseEdit

The following bar chart lists the number of satellites launched based on the origin of the launch vehicle

Country of origin of launch system Number of Indian satellites launched
Success Failure Total
  India 78 8 86
  European Union 25 0 25
  Soviet Union/  Russia 6 0 6
  United States 5 0 5
Total 114 8 122
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
90
India
Europe
USSR/
Russia
USA
  •   India (success)
  •   India (failure)
  •   Europe (success)
  •   Europe (failure)
  •   USSR/Russia (success)
  •   USSR/Russia (failure)
  •   USA (success)
  •   USA (failure)

Other orbital and suborbital spacecraftsEdit

Spacecraft Discipline Date Launch mass Launch vehicle Launch Site Orbit Deorbited Ref
Launched
SRE-1 Re-entry experiment 10 January 2007, 03:54 UTC 550 kg (1,210 lb) PSLV-G C7 Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota 485 km (301 mi) x 639 km (397 mi) 22 January 2007, 04:16 UTC [185]
Moon Impact Probe (Chandrayaan-1) Lunar impactor 22 October 2008, 00:52 UTC 34 kg (75 lb) PSLV-XL C11 Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota 100 km (62 mi) x 100 km (62 mi) (Selenocentric) 14 November 2008, 20:06 [186]
Crew Module Atmospheric Re-entry Experiment Re-entry experiment 18 December 2014, 04:00 UTC 3,775 kg (8,322 lb) LVM3-X Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota 126 km (78 mi) apogee to 1,600 km (990 mi) range (Sub-orbital) 18 December 2014, 04:15 UTC [187]
Vikram lander (Chandrayaan-2) Soft lunar landing 20 August 2019, 03:32 UTC 1,471 kg (3,243 lb) GSLV Mark III M1 Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota 100 km (62 mi) x 100 km (62 mi) (Selenocentric) 6 September 2019, 20:23 UTC [188]
Pragyan (rover) (Chandrayaan-2) Lunar rover 27 kg (60 lb)

Overall launch statistics for Indian launch systemsEdit

Accounts all ISRO orbital missions involving Indian launch systems, may entirely consist of commercial payloads from foreign customers. Operational decade has been highlighted in green.

Launch Vehicle 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s Total Spaceport(s)
Success Failure Partial failure Success Failure Partial failure Success Failure Partial failure Success Failure Partial failure Success Failure Partial failure Success Failure Partial failure
Augmented Satellite Launch Vehicle 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 Satish Dhawan Space Centre
Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle GSLV MkI 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 2 2 2 Satish Dhawan Space Centre
GSLV MkII 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1 0 6 1 0
Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle Mark III 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 5 0 0 Satish Dhawan Space Centre
Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle PSLV-G 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 1 5 0 0 2 0 0 10 1 1 Satish Dhawan Space Centre
PSLV-CA 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 9 0 0 14 0 0
PSLV-XL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 19 1 0 20 1 0
PSLV-DL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0
PSLV-QL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0
Satellite Launch Vehicle 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 Satish Dhawan Space Centre

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Spacecraft". ISRO. Retrieved 26 April 2016.
  2. ^ a b "NASA – NSSDCA – Spacecraft – Details". nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov. Retrieved 31 July 2017.
  3. ^ "Aryabhata". Isro.gov.in. Retrieved 31 July 2017.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h "NASA – NSSDCA – Spacecraft – Trajectory Details". nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov. Retrieved 31 July 2017.
  5. ^ a b c d e "NASA – NSSDCA – Spacecraft – Details". nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov. Retrieved 31 July 2017.
  6. ^ "Bhaskara-I". Isro.gov.in. Retrieved 31 July 2017.
  7. ^ a b c d e f "NASA – NSSDCA – Spacecraft – Trajectory Details". nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov. Retrieved 31 July 2017.
  8. ^ a b c "Rohini Technology Payload (RTP)". Isro.gov.in. Retrieved 31 July 2017.
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External linksEdit