Mangalyaan Mission Ends As ISRO Lost Link With Mars Orbiter: Details Here

Mangalyaan Mission Ends: India's first Mars mission, has completed its trip more than a decade after it was launched. The Mars Orbiter Mission (MOM) has run out of fuel.
Mangalyaan Mission Ends As ISRO Lost Link With Mars Orbiter: Details Here
The Mars Orbiter Mission (MOM) has run out of fuel, making it impossible to restart in the Red Planet's orbit.

Mangalyaan Mission Ends: India's first Mars mission, has completed its trip more than a decade after it was launched. According to reports, the Mars Orbiter Mission (MOM) has run out of fuel, making it impossible to restart in the Red Planet's orbit.

This development fuels suspicion that the mission has been completed. The Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO), which operates the spacecraft orbiting Mars, has yet to comment on whether the probe can be resurrected.

There is no fuel left in Mangalyaan and the satellite's battery is dead

According to sources, there is no fuel left in Mangalyaan. "There is currently no gasoline available. The satellite's battery is dead "According to sources within the Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO), the link has been severed.

The mission had already outperformed expectations, having been operating for more than eight years despite being built for a six-month mission in Martian orbit.

Mangalyaan was launched in 2013 atop PSLV-C25 as India's first interplanetary mission

Mangalyaan was launched in 2013 atop PSLV-C25 as India's first interplanetary mission, making ISRO the world's fourth space agency to launch a mission beyond Earth's orbit. The spacecraft was part of a demonstration mission to prove that India could design, launch, and operate a mission on another planet.

The Indian Mars mission was one of the most cost-effective interplanetary missions ever devised, costing around Rs 450 crore.

Mangalyaan was launched in 2013 atop PSLV-C25 as India's first interplanetary mission, making Isro the world's fourth space agency to launch a mission beyond Earth's orbit. The spacecraft was part of a demonstration mission to prove that India could design, launch, and operate a mission on another planet.

The Indian Mars mission was one of the most cost-effective interplanetary missions ever devised, costing around Rs 450 crore.

The spacecraft was outfitted with five instruments to investigate the Martian surface, morphology, minerals, and atmosphere. Mars Color Camera (MCC), Thermal Infrared Imaging Spectrometer (TIS), Methane Sensor for Mars (MSM), Mars Exospheric Neutral Composition Analyzer (MENCA), and Lyman Alpha Photometer were among the five instruments (LAP).

Mangalyaan Mission Ends As ISRO Lost Link With Mars Orbiter: Details Here
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