List of PSLV launches

Summary

This is a list of launches made by ISRO using Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle (PSLV) rockets.

Notable missions

PSLV flight D1

This was the first developmental flight of the PSLV-D1.[1] The IRS-1E satellite which was proposed to be launched was derived from the engineering model of IRS-1A incorporating a similar camera and an additional German-built monocular electro-optical stereo scanner. Even though the mission was a failure, the launch team and an expert committee appointed thereafter noted that the mission had validated many technologies and that most sub-systems had performed optimally.[2][3]

PSLV flight C2

In the flight sequence, IRS-P4 was injected first, followed by KITSAT-3 and DLR-Tubsat in that order.[4] The mission was supported by ISRO Telemetry, Tracking and Command Network of ground stations located at Bangalore, Sriharikota, Lucknow, Mauritius, Bearslake, Russia and Biak, Indonesia. During the initial phase of the mission the ground station at Wilhem in Germany also provided network support. Upon injection of the satellites, data from the IRS-P4 was received at Hyderabad while KITSAT-3 data was received at the ground station in South Korea and the data from the DLR-Tubsat was received at the university ground station in Berlin.[5][6]

PSLV flight C6

The former President, Dr. Abdul Kalam, witnessed the launch from the Mission Control Centre.[7] It was the first PSLV launch from second pad, using integrate-transfer-and-launch technology. After its integration in the Vehicle Assembly Building, the PSLV-C6 was transported on rails to the Umbilical Tower (UT) located one km away using the Mobile Launch Pedestal where the final operations were carried out.[7]

PSLV flight C7

The following hardware changes[8][9] were made since PSLV-C6:

  • first use of DLA (Dual Launch Adapter) to launch 2 primary satellites in time
  • reduction of propellant from 2.5 tonne to 2 tonne in the fourth liquid propellant stage
  • incorporation of a video imaging system to capture payload and DLA separation events
  • altitude based day of launch wind-biased steering programme during Open Loop Guidance
  • removal of Secondary Injection Thrust Vector Control (SITVC) system for one of the strapons ignited in the air.

PSLV flight C9

The fourth stage first fired Cartosat-2A into orbit at an altitude of 637 km about 885 seconds after lift-off. About 45 seconds later, it propelled IMS-1 into the orbit. Then the six nano satellites belonging to a cluster called Nanosatellite Launch System-4 (NLS-4) were injected into orbit at intervals of 20 seconds each. NLS-5, a single satellite, flew out and finally the tenth satellite Rubin-8 went along with the fourth stage into orbit. Two satellites belonged to India and the remaining were nanosatellites built by universities in different countries.[10] This was the maximum number of satellites placed in orbit, in a single PSLV launch.[11][12][13]

PSLV flight C21

Launch attended by the former Prime Minister, Manmohan Singh.[14] mRESINS (mini Redundant Strapdown Inertial Navigation System) bolted to the vehicle's fourth stage, have tested avionics for future PSLV missions.[15] With this launch Indian Space Research Organisation marked its 100 space missions, with 62 satellites, 37 launch vehicles and 1 Space Capsule Recovery Experiment.

PSLV flight C22

Earlier launch date for PSLV C22 was fixed as 12 June 2013 (1.01AM) but the launch had been postponed because of a technical snag in the 2nd stage.[16]

ISRO then replaced a faulty component in the PSLV C22 rocket and rescheduled the flight of the IRNSS-1A satellite on it for 11:41 p.m. on 1 July 2013.[17] PSLV C22, successfully launched IRNSS-1A, the first satellite in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS).

At the completion of the countdown, PSLV C22 lifted off from the First Launch Pad at 23:41 hrs (IST) on 1 July 2013 with the ignition of the first stage and four strap-on motors of the launch vehicle.[18]

PSLV flight C25

The Mars Orbiter Mission (MOM), informally called Mangalyaan is a Mars orbiter that was successfully injected into Earth orbit on 5 November 2013 at 2:38 PM IST (9:08 UTC) atop a PSLV-XL launch vehicle from Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota (SHAR).

PSLV flight C29

PSLV C29 lifted off from the First Launch Pad (FLP) of SDSC SHAR at 18:00 hrs [IST] on 16 December 2015. It successfully deployed six satellites it carried with gross weight of 624 kg. After fourth stage engines were cut off primary payload TeLEOS-1 was injected in orbit at about 18 min 12 seconds after lift-off. This was followed by the deployment of other five satellites, namely Kent Ridge-1, VELOX-C1, VELOX-II, Galassia and Athenoxat-1 in quick succession in the subsequent three minutes.[19] 67 minutes into flight fourth stage re-ignition capability was demonstrated successfully by firing its engines for duration of nearly five seconds. This capability would enable multiple satellite deployment in varying orbits on same flight.[20]

PSLV flight C34

PSLV-C34 was launched on 22 June 2016 and successfully deployed 20 satellites in sun-synchronous orbit. A Dual Launch Adapter with new design[21] compared to its previous version[22] was used to integrate all ride-sharing payloads with PS4. After completion of mission a pair of PS4 re-ignition tests were performed to reaffirm multi-orbit deployment capability of PS4.[23] A new inertial navigation system 'Mk IV A' employing next generation accelerometer was introduced on this mission.[24][25]

PSLV flight C36

Remote umbilical fill and drain system was used on fourth stage for the first time reducing the countdown time by one day. Experimental avionics packages were flown bolted to fourth stage including 'miniaturized advanced inertial navigation system' miniAINS,[26] NavIC based positioning system,[27] Vikram processor and new lithium-ion based power system. A video imaging system was also on-board, consisting of five cameras which captured and live streamed various staging events.[28][29]

PSLV flight C37

PSLV C37 was launched from Satish Dhawan Space Centre, Sriharikota (SHAR) carrying a payload of 104 satellites from 6 countries around the world (Israel, Kazakhstan, The Netherlands, Switzerland, United Arab Emirates and the United States). Of the 104 satellites, 96 were CubeSats made by Planet Labs and Spire Global, two San Francisco companies adding to their commercial satellite constellations.[30]

The launch set the record for the largest number of spacecraft ever launched on a single rocket. The previous record was held by Russia, which in 2014 catapulted 37 satellites in a single launch, using a modified inter-continental ballistic missile.[31][32]

PSLV flight C48

This was the 50th flight of the Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle.[33] It was also the 75th launch from Sriharikota. The flight placed into orbit the RISAT-2BR1 and nine customer satellites for New Space India Ltd. It was the second flight of the PSLV in the QL configuration.[34]

Launch failures

IRS-1E

On 20 September 1993 a PSLV D1, the first developmental flight rocket, failed during launch of IRS-1E. A significant attitude disturbance occurred during second to third-stage separation, causing the attitude control command to exceed its maximum value. Because of the programming error in the pitch control loop of the digital autopilot software in the guidance and control processor, the required reversal of command polarity did not take place, causing the pitch loop to become unstable, resulted in loss of attitude control and failure to achieve orbit. The attitude control disturbance was traced to failure of one of the retro rockets designed to pull the burnt second stage away from the third stage. The vehicle crashed into the Bay of Bengal 700 seconds after take off.[3]

IRS-1D

On 29 September 1997 a PSLV C1 rocket failed during launch of IRS-1D. Anomalous interaction between the primary and secondary pressure regulators of the fourth stage caused a reduction in propellant flow and thrust after 250 seconds of burn time. As a result, the fourth stage was shut down by a software override timer after burning 435 seconds, before reaching the target orbit or depleting propellant. The injection velocity was 140 m/s low, resulting in an orbit of 301 x 823 km instead of the planned 817 km circular SSO.[35] Initially, a leak of helium gas from one of the components in the fourth stage was suspected,[36][37] similar to recent Long March 3 launch failure, but later ruled out. Resulting orbit was partially corrected using satellite's on-board thrusters, thereby raising the perigee to 737 km, while the apogee remained at 821 km.[3]

IRNSS-1H

PSLV-C39 carrying IRNSS-1H was launched on 31 August 2017 at 1330 UTC from Second Launch Pad of Satish Dhawan Space Centre (SHAR). After about 203 seconds of flight payload fairing failed to be jettisoned as planned. Despite completing rest of the flight with all other systems working as expected, with about 1000 kg of extra weight[38] orbit achieved was 6554.8 x 167.4 km at 19.18° inclination well below the intended 284 x 20650 km at 19.2° inclination.[39] After fourth stage engine cut off IRNSS-1H separation occurred, leaving it adrift inside the closed payload fairing. This was second event of total failure in PSLV launch history since 1993.[40][41]

Launch statistics

Rocket configurations

1
2
3
4
5
6
  •   PSLV-G
  •   PSLV-CA
  •   PSLV-XL
  •   PSLV-DL
  •   PSLV-QL

Launch sites

1
2
3
4
5
6
'93
1995
2000
2005
2010
2015
'19

Launch outcomes

1
2
3
4
5
6
'93
1995
2000
2005
2010
2015
2020
  •   Failure
  •   Partial failure
  •   Success
  •   Scheduled

Launch history

As of 11 December 2019 the PSLV has made 50 launches, with 47 successfully reaching their planned orbits, two outright failures and one partial failure, yielding a success rate of 94% (or 96% including the partial failure).[42] All launches have occurred from the Satish Dhawan Space Centre, known before 2002 as the Sriharikota Range (SHAR).

1993-1999

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
D1 20 September 1993
05:12
PSLV-G First India IRS-1E 846 kg Failure
Maiden flight; Attitude control failure at second stage separation.[1]
D2 15 October 1994
05:05
PSLV-G First India IRS-P2 804 kg Success
[43]
D3 21 March 1996
04:53
PSLV-G First India IRS-P3 920 kg Success
[44]
C1 29 September 1997
04:47
PSLV-G First India IRS-1D 1250 kg Partial failure
First operational flight; Fourth stage under-performed resulting in lower than planned orbit. Satellite used own propulsion to move to correct orbit.[45]
C2 26 May 1999
06:22
PSLV-G First India Oceansat-1
Germany DLR-Tubsat
South Korea Kitsat-3
1050 kg
45 kg
107 kg
Success
First launch to have foreign satellites, and first to carry multiple satellites.[4][5]

2001-2005

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C3 22 October 2001
04:53
PSLV-G First India TES
Europe PROBA
Germany BIRD
1108 kg
94 kg
92 kg
Success
First multi-orbit mission. TES and BIRD were injected into a nominal 568 km circular sun synchronous polar orbit, PROBA was injected into a 568 X 638 km elliptic orbit. Orbit was raised using RCS thrusters on fourth stage.[46][47]
C4 12 September 2002
10:23
PSLV-G First India MetSat-1 (Kalpana-1) 1060 kg Success
India's first launch to GTO. GTO payload capability has reached 1200 kg from 2002 onward, compared to 1050 kg previously. First use of lightweight carbon composite payload adapter.[48][49][50]
C5 17 October 2003
04:52
PSLV-G First India RESOURCESAT-1 (IRS-P6) 1360 kg Success
Payload capability had been progressively increased by more than 600 kg since the first PSLV launch. Launch took place despite heavy rain.[51][52]
C6 5 May 2005
04:45
PSLV-G Second India Cartosat-1
India HAMSAT
1560 kg
42.5 kg
Success
First PSLV launch from the second launch pad.[53]

2007

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C7 10 January 2007
03:54
PSLV-G First India Cartosat-2
India SRE-1
Indonesia LAPAN-TUBsat
Argentina PEHUENSAT-1
680 kg
500 kg
56 kg
6 kg
Success
First flight of hardware upgrade, first launch of reentry capsule (SRE).[54]
C8 23 April 2007
10:00
PSLV-CA Second Italy AGILE
India AAM (attached to PS4)
352 kg
185 kg
Success
First flight of the 'Core-Alone' configuration. ISRO's first commercial launch (foreign satellite as the main payload).[55][56]

2008

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C10 21 January 2008
03:45
PSLV-CA First Israel TecSAR 295 kg Success
ISRO's second commercial launch (foreign satellite as the main payload).[57][58]
C9 28 April 2008
03:53
PSLV-CA Second India Cartosat-2A
India IMS-1/TWSAT
Germany RUBIN-8
Canada CanX-6/NTS
Canada CanX-2
Japan Cute-1.7+APD II
Netherlands Delfi-C3
Japan SEEDS-2
Germany COMPASS-1
Denmark AAUSAT-II
690 kg
83 kg
8 kg
6.5 kg
3.5 kg
3 kg
2.2 kg
1 kg
1 kg
0.75 kg
Success
[59][60]
C11 22 October 2008
00:52
PSLV-XL Second India Chandrayaan-1 1380 kg Success
First flight of the PSLV-XL configuration, first Indian Lunar probe.[61][62]

2009

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C12 20 April 2009
01:15
PSLV-CA Second India RISAT-2
India ANUSAT
300 kg
40 kg
Success
India's first radar imaging satellite, RISAT.[63][64]
C14 23 September 2009
06:21
PSLV-CA First India Oceansat-2
GermanyLuxembourg Rubin 9.1 (attached to PS4)
GermanyLuxembourg Rubin 9.2 (attached to PS4)
Switzerland SwissCube-1
Germany BeeSat
Germany UWE-2
Turkey ITUpSAT1
960 kg
8 kg
8 kg
1 kg
1 kg
1 kg
1 kg
Success
Rubin 9.1 and 9.2 intentionally remained attached to the fourth stage. SwissCube-1 was the first Swiss satellite, and ITUpSAT1 was the first satellite to be constructed in Turkey.[65][66][67][68][69][70]

2010

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C15 12 July 2010
03:52
PSLV-CA First India Cartosat-2B
Algeria ALSAT-2A
Norway AISSat-1
Switzerland TIsat-1
India STUDSAT
694 kg
117 kg
6.5 kg
1 kg
0.95 kg
Success
AISSat-1 and TIsat are part of NLS-6.[71][72][73][74][75][76][77]

2011

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C16 20 April 2011
04:42
PSLV-G First India ResourceSat-2
Singapore X-Sat
IndiaRussia YouthSat
1206 kg
106 kg
92 kg
Success
[78]
C17 15 July 2011
11:18
PSLV-XL Second India GSAT-12 1410 kg Success
First use of Vikram flight computer.[79][80]
C18 12 October 2011
05:31
PSLV-CA First IndiaFrance Megha-Tropiques
India SRMSAT
India Jugnu
Luxembourg VesselSat-1
1000 kg
10.9 kg
3 kg
28.7 kg
Success
[81][82]

2012

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C19 26 April 2012
00:17
PSLV-XL First IndiaRISAT-1 1850 kg Success
[83]
C21 9 September 2012
04:23
PSLV-CA First France SPOT-6
India mRESINS (attached to PS4)
Japan PROITERES
720 kg
50 kg
15 kg
Success
mRESINS tested avionics for future PSLV launches. ISRO's third commercial launch (foreign satellite as the main payload). ISRO's 100th mission.[84][85]

2013

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C20 25 February 2013
12:31
PSLV-CA First IndiaFrance SARAL
Canada Sapphire
Canada NEOSSat
Austria TUGSAT-1
Austria UniBRITE-1
United Kingdom STRaND-1
Denmark AAUSAT3
409 kg
148 kg
74 kg
14 kg
14 kg
6.5 kg
0.8 kg
Success
TUGSAT-1 and UniBRITE were the first Austrian satellites.[86][87][88]
C22 1 July 2013
18:11
PSLV-XL First India IRNSS-1A 1425 kg Success
India's first regional navigation satellite.[18]
C25 5 November 2013
09:08
PSLV-XL First India Mars Orbiter Mission 1350 kg Success
India's first Mars mission.[89][90]

2014

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C24 4 April 2014
11:44
PSLV-XL First India IRNSS-1B 1432 kg Success
India's second regional navigation satellite.[91][92]
C23 30 June 2014
04:22
PSLV-CA First France SPOT-7
Canada CanX-4
Canada CanX-5
Germany AISAT
Singapore VELOX-1
714 kg
15 kg
15 kg
14 kg
7 kg
Success
ISRO's fourth commercial launch (foreign satellite as the main payload).[93]
C26 16 October 2014
20:02
PSLV-XL First India IRNSS-1C 1425.4 kg Success
Seventh PSLV-XL and third Navigation Satellite launch.[94][95]

2015

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C27 28 March 2015
11:49
PSLV-XL Second India IRNSS-1D 1425 kg Success
Eighth PSLV-XL and fourth Navigation Satellite launch.[96]
C28 10 July 2015
16:28
PSLV-XL First United Kingdom UK-DMC3A
United Kingdom UK-DMC3B
United Kingdom UK-DMC3C
United Kingdom CBNT-1
United Kingdom DeOrbitSail
447 kg
447 kg
447 kg
91 kg
7 kg
Success
At the time it was the heaviest commercial mission (1439 kg) successfully accomplished using a launch vehicle assembled by ISRO.[97][98]
C30 28 September 2015
04:30
PSLV-XL First India Astrosat
Indonesia LAPAN-A2
Canada exactView 9
United States Lemur-2 #1 Joel
United States Lemur-2 #2 Peter
United States Lemur-2 #3 Jeroen
United States Lemur-2 #4 Chris
1650 kg
68 kg
5.5 kg
4 kg
4 kg
4 kg
4 kg
Success
Launch of India's first dedicated multi-wavelength space observatory and ISRO's first launch of US satellites.[99]
C29 16 December 2015
12:30
PSLV-CA First Singapore TeLEOS-1
Singapore VELOX-C1
Singapore VELOX-II
Singapore Kent Ridge-1
Singapore Galassia
Singapore Athenoxat-1[100][101]
400 kg
123 kg
13 kg
78 kg
3.4 kg
4.8 kg
Success
Commercial launch of 6 Singaporean satellites. Fourth stage re-ignition demonstrated successfully after payload deployment.[102][103][20]

2016

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C31 20 January 2016
04:01
PSLV-XL Second India IRNSS-1E 1425 kg Success
IRNSS-1E, fifth navigation satellite of the seven satellites constituting the IRNSS space segment launched. It carries two types of payloads – navigation payload and ranging payload. This is the eleventh time ‘XL’ configuration is being flown.[104][105][106]
C32 10 March 2016
10:31
PSLV-XL Second India IRNSS-1F 1425 kg Success
IRNSS-1F, sixth navigation satellite of the seven satellites constituting the IRNSS space segment launched. It carries two types of payloads – navigation payload and ranging payload. This is the twelfth time ‘XL’ configuration is being flown. IRNSS-1F carries Corner Cube Retroreflectors for laser ranging.[107] Launch initially scheduled for 10:30 was delayed by one minute to avoid space debris.[108]
C33 28 April 2016
07:20
PSLV-XL First India IRNSS-1G 1425 kg Success
IRNSS-1G, last navigation satellite of the seven satellites constituting the IRNSS space segment launched. India's own navigational system, the set-up for which was completed will be called NAVIC (Navigation with Indian Constellation)[109][110][111][112][113]
C34 22 June 2016
03:55
PSLV-XL Second India Cartosat-2C
Indonesia LAPAN-A3
Germany BIROS
United States SkySat Gen2-1
Canada GHGSat-D
Canada M3MSat
India Swayam
India SathyabamaSat
United States 12 × Flock-2P Dove (satellite)
727.5 kg
120 kg
130 kg
110 kg
25.5 kg
85 kg
1 kg
1.5 kg
12 × 4.7 kg
Success
ISRO's Cartosat-2C and 19 other satellites launched.[114][115][116][117][118][119]
C35 26 September 2016
03:42
PSLV-G First India ScatSat-1
Algeria ALSAT-2B
Algeria ALSAT-1B
United States Pathfinder-1
India Pratham
Canada CanX-7 (NLS-19)[120]
Algeria ALSAT-1N
India PISat
371 kg
117 kg
103 kg
44 kg
10 kg
8 kg
7 kg
5.25 kg
Success
ISRO's longest PSLV satellite launch mission. First mission of PSLV in which it launched its payloads into two different orbits.[121][122][123][124][125][126]
C36 7 December 2016
04:55
PSLV-XL First India Resourcesat-2A 1235 kg Success
[127][128][129][130][131][132]

2017

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C37 15 February 2017
03:58
PSLV-XL First India Cartosat-2D
India INS-1A
India INS-1B
United Arab Emirates Nayif-1 CubeSats
Kazakhstan Al Farabi-1
Netherlands PEASSS
Israel BGUSAT
Switzerland DIDO-2
United States Doves Flock-3P
United States Lemur-2
730 kg
8.4 kg
9.7 kg
1.1 kg
1.7 kg
3 kg
4.3 kg
4.2 kg
4.7 kg x 88 Nos.
4.6 kg x 8 Nos.
Success
PSLV-C37 successfully carried and deployed a record 104 satellites in the sun-synchronous orbit.[133][134][135][136][137][138]
C38 23 June 2017
03:59[139][140]
PSLV-XL First India Cartosat-2E[141]
India NIUSAT[142]
Japan CESAT-1[143]
United States Lemur-2 × 8
United States, Australia, Israel Blue, Red, Green Diamonds
Italy, Germany Max Valier Sat[144]
Latvia Venta-1
Italy D-Sat[145]
Finland Aalto-1
Germany COMPASS-2/Dragsail QB50
United Kingdom InflateSail QB50
Italy URSA MAIOR QB50
Lithuania LituanicaSAT-2 QB50
Austria PEGASUS QB50
China NUDTSat QB50
Czech Republic VZLUSAT1 QB50
United Kingdom UCLSat QB50
Chile SUCHAI
France ROBUSTA-1B
Slovakia skCUBE
United States CICERO-6
United States Tyvak-53b (PacSciSat[146])
United States KickSat Sprites × 6 (All of them flown with Venta-1 and Max Valier Sat)
727 kg
15 kg
60 kg
4 kg x 8 Nos.
18 kg
15 kg
7.5 kg
4.5 kg
4 kg
4 kg
4 kg
3 kg
4 kg
2 kg
2 kg
2 kg
2 kg
1 kg
1 kg
1 kg
 ?
 ?
 
 
Success
Post mission PSLV fourth stage (PS4) was lowered to 350 km altitude and carried Ionization Density and Electric field Analyzer (IDEA) payload by Space Physics Laboratory to measure electron density and electric field measurements in the F region of the ionosphere[147][148][149][150][151][152]
C39 31 August 2017
13:30[153][154][155]
PSLV-XL Second India IRNSS-1H 1425 kg Failure
Payload fairing (heat shield) failed to separate, causing the satellite to remain inside the fairing with the payload dispenser detaching the satellite internally. Second PSLV failure in 24 years, the first one being PSLV-D1.[156][157][158][159]

2018

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C40 12 January 2018
03:59
PSLV-XL First India Cartosat-2F[160]
India MICROSAT-TD
India INS-1C
Canada LEO-1[161]
United Kingdom Carbonite-2 aka (VividX2)
Finland ICEYE X1
United States Landmapper-BC3
United States Arkyd 6A
United States CICERO-7
United States 4x Doves Flock-3p'[162]
United States 4x Lemur-2[163]
France PicSat
South Korea SIGMA (KHUSAT-03)[164]
South Korea CANYVAL-X (Tom and Jerry)
South Korea CNUSail 1
South Korea KAUSAT 5
South Korea STEP Cube Lab
United States MicroMAS-2
United States Fox-1D
United States 4x SpaceBEE[165]
United States Tyvak-61C (GeoStare)[166]
United States DemoSat-2
710 kg
~120 kg
11 kg
168 kg
100 kg
?? kg
10 kg
10 kg
10 kg
4x ?? kg
4x ?? kg
3.5 kg
3.8 kg
4 kg
4 kg
3.2 kg
1 kg
3.8 kg
1.5 kg
1.27 kg
4 kg
?? kg
Success
[167][168][169][170][171][172][173]
C41 11 April 2018
22:34
PSLV-XL First India IRNSS-1I ~1425 kg sub GTO Success
[174][175][176][177][178][179][180][181]
C42 16 September 2018
16:38
PSLV-CA First United Kingdom NovaSAR-S (445 kg)
United Kingdom SSTL S1-4 (444 kg)
889kg Low Earth SSTL Success
[182][183][184][185][186][187]
C43 29 November 2018
04:28
PSLV-CA First India HySIS (380 kg)[188]
United States Doves × 16 (Flock 3r)
United States Global-1 (55 kg)
United States Lemur-2 × 4
United States HSAT-1 (13 kg)
United States CICERO-8 (10 kg)
Netherlands Hiber-1
Colombia FACSAT-1
Malaysia Innosat-2 (4 kg)
Australia Centauri-1
Canada CASE
Finland Reaktor Hello World
Catalonia ³Cat-1 (1.2 kg)
641.5 kg Low Earth Success
[189][190][191][192][193][194][195][196][197][198]

2019

Flight № Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Payload mass Orbit User Launch
outcome
C44 25 January 2019
18:07
PSLV-DL First India Microsat-R
India Kalamsat V2 (attached to PS4)
740 kg
1.2 kg
Low Earth DRDO
Space Kidz
Success
First flight of PSLV-DL variant. Propellant tank on fourth stage (PS4) made out of Aluminum alloy instead of Ti-6Al-4V.[199][200][201][202] [203][204][205][206]
C45 1 April 2019
03:57
PSLV-QL Second India EMISAT
United States Doves × 20 (Flock 4a)
United States Lemur-2 × 4
Lithuania M6P
Lithuania BlueWalker1
Spain Aistechsat-3
Switzerland Astrocast-2
India ExseedSat-2 (attached to PS4)
India ARIS 101F (attached to PS4)[207]
India ISRO AIS payload (attached to PS4)
436kg
5.7 kg each
5.2 kg each
6.8 kg
10 kg
2.3 kg
3.8 kg
?
10 kg
?
Low Earth DRDO
Success
Flight C45. EMISAT (436 kg) and rideshares (220 kg)[208][209][210][211][212][213][214][215][216]
C46 22 May 2019
00:00
PSLV-CA First India RISAT-2B 615 kg Low Earth Success
Flight C46. RISAT-2B [217][218][219][220][221][222][223]
C47 27 November 2019
03:58
PSLV-XL Second India Cartosat-3
United States Meshbed[224]
United States SuperDoves × 12 (Flock 4p)
1,625 kg
4.5 kg
?
Low Earth Success
Semi-Conductor Laboratory fabricated Vikram 1601 processor used for first time in navigation computer of launch vehicle[225] after being test flown in redundant configuration[226] on PSLV C46 mission.[227][228][229]
C48 11 December 2019
09:55
PSLV-QL First India RISAT-2BR1
Japan QPS SAR-1 "Izanagi"「イザナギ」[230]
United States Lemur-2 × 4 [231]
Israel Duchifat-3 [232]
United States 1HOPSAT[233]
United States Tyvak-0129 [233][234]
Italy Tyvak-0092 (COMMTRAIL/NANOVA)[235][233][236]
628 kg
~100 kg
?
2.3 kg
22 kg
11 kg
5 kg
Low Earth Success
Flight C48 - 50th Flight of PSLV [217][219][237][238][239]

Future launches

Date / time (UTC) Rocket,
Configuration
Launch site Payload Orbit User
July/August 2020 PSLV First India RISAT-2BR2
United States Lemur-2 × 4 [240]
Luxembourg KSM-1,2,3,4 [241]
India ARIS 201F (attached to PS4)[207]
Low Earth ISRO
C49 [217][218][219][242][243][244][245]
2020 PSLV First India RISAT-1A Low Earth ISRO
[217][218][219][242]
2020 PSLV First India Oceansat-3 Low Earth ISRO
With hosted payload Argos-4 from France.[246][247]
September 2020 PSLV First Brazil Amazônia-1 Low Earth INPE
[248][249][250]
2020 end PSLV-XL TBD India Aditya-L1 Halo orbit ISRO
Solar coronal observation mission.[251][252][253]

Gallery


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