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Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
Missiles Satellites&Defence
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Missiles Satellites&Defence

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missiles Satellites&Defence

missiles Satellites&Defence

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  • http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/articleshow/274532.cms
  • Transcript

    • 1. Portrait of Tipu Sultan Sultan of Mysore, present day Karnataka, India
    • 2. Indian troops rout the British. The English confrontation with Indian rockets came in 1780 at the Battle of Guntur. The closely massed, normally unflinching British troops broke and ran when the Indian Army laid down a rocket barrage in their midst.
    • 3.
      • Father of India’s
      • - space
      • - missile
      • - satellite programme
      • Author of “India 2020 Vision”
      Dr. A.P.J. Abdul Kalam President of India
    • 4.  
    • 5.  
    • 6. DR. A.P.J. ABDUL KALAM President of India
      • Specialized in Aeronautical Engineering
      • Project Director to develop India's first indigenous Satellite Launch Vehicle (SLV-III) which successfully injected the Rohini satellite in the near earth orbit in July 1980
      • ISRO's launch vehicle program, particularly the PSLV configuration
      • After working for two decades in ISRO and mastering launch vehicle technologies, Dr. Kalam took up the responsibility of developing Indigenous Guided Missiles at Defence Research and Development Organization as the Chief Executive of Integrated Guided Missile Development Program (IGMDP)
      • He was responsible for the development and operationalisation of AGNI and PRITHVI Missiles
    • 7.
      • Development and operationalisation of AGNI and PRITHVI Missiles
      • Scientific Adviser to Defence Minister and Secretary, Department of Defence Research & Development from July 1992 to December 1999.
      • Pokhran-II nuclear tests in collaboration with Department of Atomic Energy, which made India a nuclear weapon State
      • Professor, Technology & Societal Transformation at Anna University, Chennai from November 2001
      • He has recently refused an honorary doctorate from a University, stating he is satisfied with the ones he has earned with his hard work and determination
      DR. A.P.J. ABDUL KALAM President of India
    • 8.
      • Development and operationalisation of AGNI and PRITHVI Missiles
      • Scientific Adviser to Defence Minister and Secretary, Department of Defence Research & Development from July 1992 to December 1999.
      • Pokhran-II nuclear tests in collaboration with Department of Atomic Energy, which made India a nuclear weapon State
      • Professor, Technology & Societal Transformation at Anna University, Chennai from November 2001
      • He has recently refused an honorary doctorate from a University, stating he is satisfied with the ones he has earned with his hard work and determination
      DR. A.P.J. ABDUL KALAM President of India
    • 9. - - - The various warheads the Prithvi SRBM can carry Test flight of the Prithvi SS-150 A feature comparison between the SS-250 and SS-350 variants
    • 10. The Prithvi missile mounted on a Dhanush Stabilizer in a Sukanya Class patrol vessel, all of which are scale models on display - Prithvi missile  test at sea from a Dhanush stabilizer
    • 11. Prithvi
      • medium range
      • surface-to-surface missile
      • capable of carrying nuclear warheads in a range of up to 300 km
      • capacity to carry warheads weighing up to 1000 kg
    • 12. Prithvi = Earth
    • 13.
      • India successfully test-fires Agni-III missile
      • The nuclear-capable Agni-III missile with a range of 3000 km
    • 14. Agni = Fire
    • 15.  
    • 16.  
    • 17.  
    • 18.  
    • 19. Test fire of an Akash SAM from a specially modified BMP-1 IFV chassis. [Image © DRDO]
    • 20. An Akash SAM battery mounted on a specially modified BMP-1 IFV chassis.
    • 21. The 3D Rajendra radar mounted on a specially modified BMP-1 IFV chassis.
    • 22.  
    • 23.  
    • 24.  
    • 25.  
    • 26. “ Brahmos”: The super-sonic cruise missile
      • First and only supersonic cruise missile using liquid ramjet technology
      • Can travel at mach 2.823
      • Range of 290 km
      • Configured to be launched from either land, ship, sub-marine and aircraft
      • India and Russia intend to make 1,000 BrahMos supersonic cruise missiles over the next 10 years
    • 27. India Developing Ballistic Missiles To Destroy IRBMs, ICBMs
    • 28. India's Maritime Missiles India's Prithvi SRBM on a Dhanush Stabilizer (launcher assembly)
    • 29. Sukhoi-30MKI
    • 30. Sukhoi-30MKI Sukhoi-30MKI
    • 31. Sukhoi-30MKI
    • 32. India in Space
    • 33.  
    • 34.  
    • 35.  
    • 36.  
    • 37. The Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO)
    • 38. Self-Reliance
      • India is among six countries that launch satellites and do so even for Germany, Belgium, South Korea, Singapore and EU countries.
      • India's INSAT is among the world's largest domestic satellite communication systems .
      • India’s Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle (GSLV) was indigenously manufactured with most of the components like motor cases, inter-stages, heat shield, cryogenic engine, electronic modules all manufactured by public and private Indian industry
    • 39. Overview
      • Basics of Satellites
      • Types of Satellites
      • Capacity Allocation
    • 40.  
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    • 43.  
    • 44.  
    • 45.  
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    • 47.  
    • 48.  
    • 49.  
    • 50.  
    • 51. Types of Satellites
      • Satellite Orbits
        • GEO
        • LEO
        • MEO
        • Molniya Orbit
        • HAPs
      • Frequency Bands
    • 52.  
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    • 66.  
    • 67.  
    • 68.  
    • 69.  
    • 70. Great Satellite Images .... with excellent descriptions.
    • 71. Fantastic geography to view from hundreds of miles in space. 
    • 72. Palm Island, Dubai, United Arab Emirates This IKONOS satellite image was collected on July 16, 2004. The Image shows this man-made island that lies off the coast of Dubai in the Persian Gulf. The island is being built from 80 million cubic meters of land dredged from the approach channel to the Emirate's Jebel Ali Port. When complete, this resort will have 1,200 single-family and 600 multi-family residences, an aquatic Theme park, shopping centers, cinemas and more.
    • 73. The Great Pyramid, Giza, Egypt This is a 61-centimeter pan-sharpened image of the Great Pyramid in Giza, Egypt, collected by QuickBird on February 2, 2002. The Great Pyramid is estimated to have been built circa 2650 B.C., and was erected as a tomb for the Egyptian pharaoh Khufu of The Fourth Dynasty. Upon the completion of its construction, the Great Pyramid stood 145.75 meters (481 feet) high, and over the Millennia has lost approximately 10 meters (30 feet) off the top. It stood as the tallest structure on Earth for more than 43 centuries
    • 74. Niagara Falls This shows the Niagara River that connects Lake Erie to Lake Ontario, snaking around Goat Island, in the lower left of the full Image. Most of the river's water plummets over the Canadian/Horseshoe Falls, but some diverted water spills over American Falls and Bridal Veil Falls downstream. Every second, more Than two million liters of water plunges over the Horsehoe Falls Segment of Niagara Falls creating one of the world's largest Waterfalls as well as eating away as much as two meters of rock per Year. The image was acquired August 2, 2004
    • 75. Tsunami strikes the coast of Sri Lanka This is a natural color, 60-centimeter (2-foot) high-resolution QuickBird satellite image featuring the southwestern coast of Sri Lanka. Imagery was collected on December 26, 2004 at 10:20 a.m. Local time, slightly less than four hours after the 6:28 a.m. (local Sri Lanka time) earthquake and shortly after the moment of tsunami impact.
    • 76. Ground Zero, New York City This one-meter resolution satellite image of Manhattan, New York was collected at 11:43 a.m. EDT on Sept. 12, 2001 by Space Imaging's IKONOS satellite. The image shows an area of white and gray-colored Dust and smoke at the location where the 1,350-foot towers of the World Trade Center once stood. Since all airplanes were grounded Over the U.S. after the attack, IKONOS was the only commercial High-resolution camera that could take an overhead image at the time.
    • 77. Grand Canyon Northern Arizona and the Grand Canyon are captured in this pair of Multi-angle Imaging Spectroradiometer (MISR) images from December 31, 2000. The above image is a true color view from the nadir Vertical camera. In addition to the Grand Canyon itself, which is visible in the western (lower) half of the images, other landmarks include Lake Powell, on the left, and Humphreys Peak and Sunset Crater National Monument on the right. Meteor Crater appears as a small dark depression with a brighter rim, and is just visible along the upper right-hand edge.
    • 78. Malosmadulu Atolls, Maldives North and South Malosmadulu Atolls are in the Maldives, an island Republic in the northern Indian Ocean, southwest of India. The Maldives are made up of a chain of 1,192 small coral islands, which are grouped into clusters of atolls. It has a total area of 298 Square kilometers and a population of about 330,000. The capital and largest city is Male, with a population of about 80,000. Arguably the lowest-lying country in the world, the average elevation is just 1 meter above sea level. The natural-color ASTER image of the Malosmadulu Atolls was acquired on December 22, 2002, and is centered near 5.3 degrees North latitude, 73.9 degrees West longitude.
    • 79. Ayers Rock (Uluru), Australia This IKON OS satellite image of Ayers Rock was collected Jan. 17, 2004. Ayers Rock is located in Kata Tjuta National Park, 280 miles 450km) southwest of Alice Springs, Australia. It is the world's largest monolith, an Aboriginal sacred site and Australia's most famous natural landmark.
    • 80. Noah's Ark Site? Is it or isn't it? Satellite images of Mt. Ararat, Turkey have pointed to a possible sighting of Noah's Ark. Decide for yourself! Compare this image taken by Digital Globe on September 10, 2003 with Shamrock -- The Trinity Corporation's image (enlarge). Also, note their image is flipped .
    • 81. The Nile River This image of the Nile River was captured by the MISR's nadir camera on January 30, 2001. Against the barren desert of northeastern Africa, the fertile valley of the Nile River runs northward through Egypt. The city of Cairo can be seen as a gray smudge right where the river widens into its broad fan-shaped delta. Where the Nile empties into the Mediterranean Sea (top) the waters are swirling with color, likely a mixture of sediment, organic matter, and possibly marine plant life. Farther west, the bright blue color of the water is likely less-organically rich sediment, perhaps sand.
    • 82. Earth's City Lights This image of Earth's city lights, captured on October 19, 2000, was created with data from the Defense Meteorological Satellite Program (DMSP) Operational Linescan System (OLS). The brightest areas of the Earth are the most urbanized, but not necessarily the most populated. Cities tend to grow along coastlines and transportation networks. The United States interstate highway system appears as a lattice connecting the brighter dots of city centers. In Russia, the Trans-Siberian railroad is a thin line stretching from Moscow through the center of Asia to Vladivostok. The Nile River, from the Aswan Dam to the Mediterranean Sea, is another bright thread through an otherwise dark region.
    • 83. Mount St. Helens, Washington caldera. In the center of the crater sits a lava dome that is 876 feet above the crater floor and is about 3,500 feet in diameter. The dome began to form after the May 18, 1980 eruption of Mount Saint Helens. After the eruption, there was not any dome building eruptions for more than a decade. Afternoon lighting accents the flow features in the volcanic and debris flows and the steep valleys eroded On a Space Station expedition, astronauts observed and captured this detailed image of the volcano's summit into the loosely consolidated material near the summit. This picture was taken on October 25, 2002.
    • 84.  
    • 85.  
    • 86.  
    • 87.  
    • 88. A general view shows the carter at Shakti-1 of underground nuclear explosion test conducted on May 11, 1998 at Pokhran in Rajasthan.
    • 89. A View of one of the sites of underground nuclear explosion tests conducted on May 11 & 13, 1998 at Pokhran in Rajasthan.
    • 90. A general view shows the crater at Shakti-1 of underground nuclear explosion test conducted on May 11, 1998 at Pokhran in Rajasthan.
    • 91. A general view shows the crater at Shakti-1 of underground nuclear explosion test conducted on May 11, 1998 at Pokhran in Rajasthan
    • 92. First underground nuclear explosion at Pokhran in Rajasthan on May 18, 1974. Photo shows a view of the creater formed after the explosion.
    • 93. First underground nuclear explosion at Pokhran in Rajasthan on May 18, 1974. Photo shows a view of the creater formed after the explosion.
    • 94. Photo of the site of Nuclear tests by India during May 11-13, 1998 in the Phokhran range
    • 95.  
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