The page provides a list summary of the launches taken place in Satish Dhawan Space Centre. It is the main satellite launch centre for the Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO). It is located in Sriharikota, Andhra Pradesh, 80 km (50 mi) north of Chennai. Originally called Sriharikota Range (SHAR), an acronym that ISRO has retained to the present day. The centre was renamed in 2002 after the death of ISRO's former chairman Satish Dhawan.
- SLV: 4 (1 failure, 1 partial success & 2 successful)
- ASLV: 4 (2 failures, 1 partial success & 1 successful)
- PSLV: 50 (2 failures, 1 partial success & 47 successful)
- GSLV: 17 (4 Failures, 1 partial success & 12 successful)
By launch pad
- SLV Launch Pad: 8 (3 Failures, 2 partial success & 3 successful)
- First Launch Pad: 40 (2 Failures, 1 partial success & 37 successful)
- Second Launch Pad: 27 (4 Failures, 1 partial success & 22 successful)
|#||Launch date||Launch pad||Launch Vehicle & Variant||Version /
|1||10 August 1979||SLV LP||SLV-3||D1||Failure||Faulty valve and wrong assessment causes vehicle to crash into the Bay of Bengal (317 s after take off), Developmental Flight.|
|2||18 July 1980||SLV LP||SLV-3||D2||Success||Developmental Flight.|
|3||31 May 1981||SLV LP||SLV-3||D3||Partial Success||Did not reach intended height. Satellite only orbits for 9 days, Developmental Flight.|
|4||17 April 1983||SLV LP||SLV-3||D4||Success||Developmental Flight.|
|5||24 March 1987||SLV LP||ASLV||D1||Failure||First stage did not ignite after strap-on burnout, Developmental Flight.|
|6||13 July 1988||SLV LP||ASLV||D2||Failure||Insufficient control gain, Developmental Flight.|
|7||20 May 1992||SLV LP||ASLV||D3||Partial Success||Lower than expected orbit and incorrect spin-stabilisation, payload decayed quickly.|
|8||20 September 1993||First||PSLV||D1||Failure||Unexpected large disturbance at the second stage separation resulting in a sub-orbital flight of the vehicle. One of the retro rockets designed to pull the burnt second stage away from the third stage failed.|
|9||4 May 1994||SLV LP||ASLV||D4||Success||SROSS-C2 launched.|
|10||15 October 1994||First||PSLV||D2||Success||With the successful launch, India became the sixth country in the world to launch satellite in low-Earth orbit.|
|11||21 March 1996||First||PSLV||D3||Success||Third developmental test flight, PSLV placed the 922 kg IRS-P3 satellite in the intended 817 km polar orbit.|
|12||29 September 1997||First||PSLV||C1||Partial Success||PSLV's first operational flight, placed IRS-1D into a polar orbit. However, it did not place the satellite in the desired circular orbit of 817 km, but in an elliptical orbit due to a leak of helium gas from one of the components.|
|13||26 May 1999||First||PSLV||C2||Success||PSLV's first commercial launch and also was for the first time an Indian launch vehicle carried multiple satellites.|
|14||18 April 2001||First||GSLV Mk I(a)||D1||Failure||Developmental Flight, payload placed into lower than planned orbit, and did not have sufficient fuel to reach a usable orbit.|
|15||22 October 2001||First||PSLV||C3||Success||Placed three satellites in orbit - TES of India, PROBA (PRoject for On Board Autonomy) of the European Space Agency and the BIRD (Bispectral and Infrared Remote Detection) of Germany.|
|16||12 September 2002||First||PSLV||C4||Success||India's first launch to place a satellite into a Geosynchronous Transfer Orbit. The flight path of PSLV-C4 was specially modified to inject the satellite into a Geosynchronous Transfer Orbit having a perigee 250 km and an apogee of 36,000 km.|
|17||8 May 2003||First||GSLV Mk I(a)||D2||Success||Developmental Flight|
|18||17 October 2003||First||PSLV||C5||Success||Payload capability had been progressively increased by more than 600 kg since the first PSLV launch. Launch took place despite heavy rain.|
|19||20 September 2004||First||GSLV Mk I(b)||F01||Success||First operational flight|
|20||5 May 2005||Second||PSLV||C6||Success||First launch from the Second Launch Pad, inaugurated on the immediately preceding day. After its integration in the Vehicle Assembly Building, the PSLV-C6 was transported on rails to the Umbilical Tower (UT) located 1 km away using the Mobile Launch Pedestal where the final operations were carried out.|
|21||10 July 2006||Second||GSLV Mk I(b)||F02||Failure||Both rocket and satellite had to be destroyed over the Bay of Bengal after the rocket's trajectory veered outside permitted limits.|
|22||10 January 2007||First||PSLV||C7||Success||For the first time, a Dual Launch Adopter (DLA) was used in the PSLV to accommodate two primary satellites at the same time. Space capsule Recovery Experiment (SRE-1) also launched. The SRE-1 module remained in orbit for 12 days before re-entering the Earth's atmosphere and splashing down into the Bay of Bengal 22 January 2007. The re-capture of the SRE-1 module made India the fourth country to do so after the US, Russia and China.|
|23||23 April 2007||Second||PSLV-CA||C8||Success||First flight of the 'Core-Alone' version. ISRO's first exclusively commercial launch.|
|24||2 September 2007||Second||GSLV Mk I(b)||F04||Partial Success||Successful Launch, apogee lower and inclination higher than expected, due to minor error in guidance subsystem. Eventually the 2160 kg payload reached the designated geostationary transfer orbit.|
|25||21 January 2008||First||PSLV-CA||C10||Success||An Israeli reconnaissance satellite, and ISRO's first fully commercially launch.|
|26||28 April 2008||Second||PSLV-CA||C9||Success||Rocket put 10 satellites into orbit in a precisely timed sequence, highest by any Indian launch vehicle. Two satellites belonged to India and the remaining were very small ones built by universities in different countries.|
|27||22 October 2008||Second||PSLV-XL||C11||Success||First flight of the PSLV-XL version.|
Chandrayaan-1, India's first mission to the Moon launched.
|28||20 April 2009||Second||PSLV-CA||C12||Success||India's first all weather observation spy satellite RISAT-2 launched.|
|29||23 September 2009||First||PSLV-CA||C14||Success||7 satellites launched. SwissCube-1 and ITUpSAT1, Switzerland's and Turkey's first home-grown satellites launched into space.|
|30||15 April 2010||Second||GSLV Mk II||D3||Failure||First flight test of the ISRO designed and built Cryogenic Upper Stage. Failed to reach orbit due to malfunction of Fuel Booster Turbo Pump (FBTP) of the Cryogenic Upper Stage.|
|31||12 July 2010||First||PSLV-CA||C15||Success||Main satellite Cartosat-2B and Algeria's ALSAT-2A along with AISSat-1, TIsat-1, and StudSat. TIsat-1 is the second ever Swiss satellite launched into Space. AISSat-1 and TIsat are part of NLS-6.|
|32||25 December 2010||Second||GSLV Mk I(c)||D4||Failure||First flight of GSLV Mk.I (c) Destroyed by range safety officer after loss of control of liquid fuelled boosters.|
|33||20 April 2011||First||PSLV||C16||Success||The standard version, with six solid strap-on booster motors strung around the first stage, was used. ResourceSat-2 launched.|
|34||15 July 2011||Second||PSLV-XL||C17||Success||Indigenously developed flight computer 'Vikram' used for the first time. GSAT-12 launched.|
|35||12 October 2011||First||PSLV-CA||C18||Success||The Megha-Tropiques satellite for climate research launched along with three microsatellites: SRMSAT, the remote sensing satellite Jugnu and the VesselSat-1 to locate ships on high seas.|
|36||26 April 2012||First||PSLV-XL||C19||Success||Radar Imaging Satellite-1 (RISAT-1) launched.|
|37||9 September 2012||First||PSLV-CA||C21||Success||ISRO's 100th mission.|
|38||25 February 2013||First||PSLV-CA||C20||Success||Indo-French SARAL and six other foreign satellites launched.|
|39||1 July 2013||First||PSLV-XL||C22||Success||Launch of IRNSS-1A, the first satellite of the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System.|
|40||5 November 2013||First||PSLV-XL||C25||Success||Mars Orbiter Mission or Mangalyaan, India's first mission to Mars.|
|41||5 January 2014||Second||GSLV Mk II||D5||Success||Launch of GSLV with indigenously built cryogenic engine and carrying GSAT-14 satellite.|
|42||4 April 2014||First||PSLV-XL||C24||Success||IRNSS-1B, the second out of seven in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) launched.|
|43||30 June 2014||First||PSLV-CA||C23||Success||Five foreign satellites including France's SPOT-7 launched.|
|44||16 October 2014||First||PSLV-XL||C26||Success||IRNSS-1C, the third out of seven in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) launched.|
|45||18 December 2014||Second||GSLV Mk III||LVM3-X||Success||Sub-orbital development test flight. It carried the CARE module.|
|46||28 March 2015||Second||PSLV-XL||C27||Success||IRNSS-1D, the fourth out of seven in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) launched.|
|47||10 July 2015||First||PSLV-XL||C28||Success||UK-DMC 3 and two other foreign satellites launched. Heaviest ever commercial launch mission undertaken by ISRO.|
|48||27 August 2015||Second||GSLV Mk II||D6||Success||GSAT-6 launched and second successful launch of GSLV with indigenous cryogenic upper stage (CE-7.5).|
|49||28 September 2015||First||PSLV-XL||C30||Success||Launch of India's first dedicated astronomy satellite Astrosat and ISRO's first launch of US satellites.|
|50||16 December 2015||First||PSLV-CA||C29||Success||Commercial launch of 6 Singaporean satellites. Fourth stage re-ignition demonstrated successfully after payload deployment.|
|51||20 January 2016||Second||PSLV-XL||C31||Success||IRNSS-1E, the fifth out of seven in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) launched.|
|52||10 March 2016||Second||PSLV-XL||C32||Success||IRNSS-1F, the sixth out of seven in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) launched.|
|53||28 April 2016||First||PSLV-XL||C33||Success||IRNSS-1G, the last out of seven in the Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS) launched.|
|54||22 June 2016||Second||PSLV-XL||C34||Success||Simultaneous launch of 20 satellites including 17 foreign satellites, 2 student satellites and Cartosat-2C.|
|55||8 September 2016||Second||GSLV Mk II||F05||Success||First operational flight of GSLV Mk II with indigenous CUS carrying INSAT-3DR.|
|56||26 September 2016||First||PSLV||C35||Success||First mission of PSLV to launch its payloads into two different orbits. Launch of ScatSat-1, 5 foreign and 2 student satellites.|
|57||7 December 2016||First||PSLV-XL||C36||Success||Launch of Resourcesat-2A. First mission of PSLV to use India's own regional navigation system (NavIC) to navigate PSLV.|
|58||15 February 2017||First||PSLV-XL||C37||Success||Successfully carried and deployed a record 104 satellites including Cartosat-2D in the polar sun synchronous orbit.|
|59||5 May 2017||Second||GSLV Mk II||F09||Success||Launch of GSAT-9 / South Asia Satellite.|
|60||5 June 2017||Second||GSLV Mk III||D1||Success||First orbital test launch of GSLV Mk. III with a functional cryogenic stage. Launch of GSAT-19 satellite.|
|61||23 June 2017||First||PSLV-XL||C38||Success||Simultaneous launch of 31 satellites including 29 foreign satellites, 1 student satellite and Cartosat-2E.|
|62||31 August 2017||Second||PSLV-XL||C39||Failure||Payload fairing (heat shield) failed to separate, causing the IRNSS-1H satellite to remain inside the fairing with the payload dispenser detaching the satellite internally.|
|63||12 January 2018||First||PSLV-XL||C40||Success||Simultaneous launch of 31 satellites including 28 foreign satellites and ISRO's 100th satellite Cartosat-2F.|
|64||29 March 2018||Second||GSLV Mk II||F08||Success||Launch of GSAT-6A using an enhanced version of the Vikas engine called High Thrust Vikas Engine (HTVE) which had a thrust of 848 kN in GS2 stage.|
|65||11 April 2018||First||PSLV-XL||C41||Success||Launch of IRNSS-1I, the ninth satellite of Indian Regional Navigation Satellite System (IRNSS).|
|66||16 September 2018||First||PSLV-CA||C42||Success||Launch of NovaSAR and S1-4 of Surrey Satellite Technology|
|67||14 November 2018||Second||GSLV Mk III||D2||Success||Launch of GSAT-29.|
|68||29 November 2018||Second||PSLV-CA||C43||Success||Launch of HySIS and 30 commercial satellites.|
|69||19 December 2018||Second||GSLV Mk II||F11||Success||Launch of GSAT-7A.|
|70||24 January 2019||First||PSLV-DL||C44||Success||Launch of Microsat-R and Kalamsat.|
|71||1 April 2019||First||PSLV-QL||C45||Success||Launch of EMISAT and 28 foreign satellites.|
|72||22 May 2019||First||PSLV-CA||C46||Success||Launch of RISAT-2B.|
|73||22 July 2019||Second||GSLV Mk III||M1||Success||Launch of Chandrayaan-2.|
|74||27 November 2019||Second||PSLV-XL||C47||Success||Launch of Cartosat-3.|
|75||11 December 2019||First||PSLV-QL||C48||Success||Launch of 9 Commercial Satellites and RISAT-2BR1.|
- Manually counting from the below given list of launches. All the stats given in this section have been found out using the same way. No launches by sounding rockets have been included either here or in the launch log.
- A partial success occurs when the payload is placed into an orbit where it was still usable even though the intended height or orbit was not reached, or which could be corrected with the spacecraft's own propulsion.
- Indian Space Research Organization (2015). "4.1 The Spaceport of ISRO - K. Narayana". From Fishing Hamlet to Red Planet: India's Space Journey. India: Harper Collins. p. 328. ISBN 9789351776901.
This centre was originally named SHAR (an acronym for Sriharikota Range – mistakenly referred to as Sriharikota High Altitude Range by some people) by Sarabhai. SHAR in Sanskrit also means arrow, symbolic of the nature of activity and that seems to be the significance of the acronym.
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- "ISRO-developed computer helped PSLV-C17 put satellite in orbit". The Hindu. 2011-07-15. Retrieved 2016-02-12.
- "ISRO launches Megha-Tropiques satellite to study monsoon". NDTV. 12 October 2011.
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- "PSLV-C19 puts RISAT-1 in orbit". The Hindu. 2012-04-26. Retrieved 2016-02-12.
- "Isro's 100th mission: PSLV-C21 puts 2 foreign satellites in orbit". Time of India. Retrieved 9 September 2012.
- "PSLV-C20 puts SARAL, 6 other satellites in precise orbits". The Hindu. 26 February 2013. Retrieved 28 February 2013.
- "India successfully launches Indo-French, 6 foreign satellites". Indian Express. 25 February 2013. Retrieved 25 February 2013.
- "PSLV-C22 Successfully Launches IRNSS-1A, India's First Navigation Satellite" (Press release). ISRO. 2 July 2013. Retrieved 2 July 2013.
- "India launches rocket in hope of joining elite Mars explorer club". Cnn.com. Retrieved 2016-02-12.
- "Isro successfully launches indigenous cryogenic engine-powered GSLV-D5". Timesofindia.indiatimes.com. 2014-01-05. Retrieved 2016-02-12.
- "GSLV-D5 Carrying Communication Satellite Blasts Off". The New Indian Express. Retrieved 2016-02-12.
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- "Isro successfully launches navigation satellite IRNSS-1B". Timesofindia.indiatimes.com. 2014-04-04. Retrieved 2016-02-12.
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- "Isro's PSLV C23 launch successful, rocket injects five foreign satellites into orbits". Jun 30, 2014. Retrieved 14 July 2014.
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- "Mars conquered, Isro gears up for more". Hindustan Times. New Delhi. 24 September 2014. Retrieved 2014-10-01.
- "India's Fourth Navigational Satellite IRNSS-1D Launched From Sriharikota". Ndtv.com. Retrieved 28 March 2015.
- Manish Raj (10 July 2015). "Isro successfully launches PSLV-C28 carrying 5 UK satellites". Times of India. Retrieved 11 July 2015.
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- "ASTROSAT, India's first astronomical mission, set for September 28 launch". PTI. Economic Times. 16 September 2015. Retrieved 25 October 2015.
- "ISRO Successfully Tests Multiple Burn Fuel Engine During Launch of Six Singaporean Satellites". The New Indian Express. 16 December 2015. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
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- "GSLV Successfully Launches GSAT-6A Satellite". Press Information Bureau. 29 March 2018.
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- "PSLV-C41/IRNSS-1I - ISRO". www.isro.gov.in. Retrieved 2018-04-06.
- "PSLV-C42 Mission - ISRO". www.isro.gov.in. Retrieved 2018-09-17.
- www.isro.gov.in. ISRO https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/gslv-mk-iii-d2-gsat-29-mission. Retrieved 14 November 2018. Missing or empty
- . ISRO https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/pslv-c43-hysis-mission. Retrieved 29 November 2018. Missing or empty
- www.isro.gov.in. ISRO https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/gslv-f11-gsat-7a-mission. Retrieved 19 December 2019. Missing or empty
- www.isro.com. ISRO https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/pslv-c44. Retrieved 24 January 2019. Missing or empty
- . ISRO https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/pslv-c45-emisat-mission. Retrieved 1 April 2019. Missing or empty
- "PSLV C46". www.isro.gov.in. ISRO. Retrieved 22 August 2019.
- . ISRO https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/gslv-mk-iii-m1-chandrayaan-2-mission. Missing or empty
- "PSLV-C47 successfully launches Cartosat-3 and 13 Commercial nanosatellites into Sun Synchronous Polar Orbit - ISRO". www.isro.gov.in. Retrieved 2019-11-27.
- https://www.isro.gov.in/launcher/pslv-c48-risat-2br1. Missing or empty
- ISRO Launch Facility
- SDSC Official Website