Warning: Use of undefined constant latitude - assumed 'latitude' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /nfs/c04/h03/mnt/162409/domains/satview.org/html/geolocation.inc on line 15

Warning: Use of undefined constant longitude - assumed 'longitude' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /nfs/c04/h03/mnt/162409/domains/satview.org/html/geolocation.inc on line 16

Warning: Use of undefined constant timeZone - assumed 'timeZone' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /nfs/c04/h03/mnt/162409/domains/satview.org/html/geolocation.inc on line 17

Warning: A non-numeric value encountered in /nfs/c04/h03/mnt/162409/domains/satview.org/html/geolocation.inc on line 19

Warning: Use of undefined constant cityName - assumed 'cityName' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /nfs/c04/h03/mnt/162409/domains/satview.org/html/geolocation.inc on line 20

Warning: Use of undefined constant countryName - assumed 'countryName' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /nfs/c04/h03/mnt/162409/domains/satview.org/html/geolocation.inc on line 21
SATVIEW - RS-44 & BREEZE-KM R/B - Norad 44909U - Tracking satellites and Spacejunk in Real time
Brazil  Portugal  English
Satellite
Your Position
The Sun
Waiting...
Latitude
Longitude
Distance
Period
00.00
000.00
0000 Km
0000 min
Azimuth
Elevation
Altitude
Km/h
000°
00°
0000 Km
00000.00


Local Configuration
Miami (USA)
Lat:  25.8  Lon:  -80.22  Alt:  5
Timezone:   UTC-3   [ Change ]
Next Pass: Day
xx

AOS:  xx:xx   AZ: 00°
LOS:   xx:xx   AZ: xx°
MAX:  EL 00° / AZ 00°
Distância:   xxxx Km
CONTACT:
None
MAIN MENU EASY TRACK

Gigante iceberg A68A pode colidir com a ilha Geórgia do Sul
O que vai acontecer agora? A jornada de 3 anos e 4 meses do gigante A68A parece estar chegando ao fim! Pesquisadores monitoram atentos o maior iceberg do mundo atualmente, que se desprendeu da Península Antártida e está agora a menos de 400 quilômetros da ilha Geórgia do Sul!...

Importante
Inscreva-se em nosso canal e pressione o sininho. Assim você ficará sabendo, com antecipação, quando houver novos programas ou transmissões ao vivo. Obrigado! :-)



SPACEJUNK - NEXT REENTRIES
SIRIUSSAT-2
29 Dec 03h47

track
RAINCUBE
29 Dec 14h41

track
UBAKUSAT
06 Jan 04h18

track
EQUISAT
06 Jan 10h10

track
SPACEJUNK - LAST REENTRIES


Details
ELECTRON R/B
05 Nov 20h57
Details
ELECTRON KICK STAGE R/B
08 Nov 19h39
Details
FALCON 9 R/B
15 Nov 19h21
Details

How to Track Satellites

To track a satellite it is necessary to choose one. That is made by clicking directly on the satellite available on the "Great Visibility" column or after clicking on some of the categories. Once chosen, after a few seconds the program will begin the track the satellite.

Important
Make sure that the computer clock is correct and the time zone is compatible with your Region. On the Internet there are dozens of programs that keep your computer always on time.

On the main screen we can see the World map, where the satellite in movement stands out by two outlined lines. These lines are called "GroundTrack". The red line shows the first 90 minutes of the current orbit and the blue line, the 90 following minutes. Each point represents the position of the satellite at each minute and gets the name of the sub-satellite Point.

On the blue screen, right the map, we have the parameters panel, updated every second, which is divided in three main areas, as shown below.

Visibility conditions

For a satellite can be observed directly, it is necessary that the sunshine reaches its structure and is reflected into our eyes. For that to take place, it is necessary that the following factors are present at the same time:

1 - Dark sky: it should be night on the observation location
2 - The Sun's height: the solar disk should be between 10 and 25 degrees below the line of the horizon
3 - Illuminated satellite: the sun rays should be reaching the satellite directly
4 - The elevation angle: the satellite should be at least 25 degrees above the horizon

When these four conditions are achieved, we say that the satellite will be potentially visible during its passage over our station. Meaning that technically, it can be seen, nevertheless other factors can influence its observation, among them the satellite's altitude and size, its coating material and the atmospheric conditions of the local observation.

As a general rule, the closer the satellite passes over our station, the better the observation will be. That closer approach is directly related to the height of the satellite above the horizon line. The angle formed between the satellite and this line is called the elevation angle and the bigger this angle is, the closer to us the satellite will be.

The apex of that approach takes place when the satellite is exactly over the zenith, in other words, 90 degrees above the horizon, but not all the passages effectively reach that position.



Orbital Elements: 04 Dec 2020 11:36 (2020 339.48368229)

RS-44 & BREEZE-KM R/B
1 44909U 19096E 20339.48368229 .00000039 00000-0 10978-3 0 9990
2 44909 82.5230 242.3260 0217112 188.7098 171.0212 12.79707730 43938

BD Usado: master_tle
Launch.: 2019 (96° from year, payload E)
Period: 112.5 min.
Revs/day: 12.8
Incl.: 82.5 degrees
Apogee: 1342 km
Perigee: 1342 km
Semi-major axis: 7720 km
Satview - All Rights Reserved 2008 - 2020
Privacy policy