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Iran Will Launch Two Communications Satellites Into Space In March

Following a successful test launch last month, Iran communications minister, Issa Zarepour, declared on Sunday that the country would launch at least two satellites into orbit by the end of March.

The launch has regularly sparked worries in the United States, who believe it is tied to the crisis in Russia and Ukraine and that Iran will use it in some way to help Russian activities there. According to the US administration, this launch may develop Iran’s ballistic missile technology, potentially allowing nuclear bomb delivery. Iran, on the other hand, asserts that it is not seeking nuclear weapons and that the only motivations for its satellite and rocket launches are defensive or civic in nature.

Nahid 1 and Nahid 2 satellites are being prepared, Minister Zarepour said, and we will have launches before the end of the year. Nahid is a group of communication satellites developed by the Iranian Space Research Center.

Iranian state television declared the successful suborbital launch of the satellite launcher called Ghaem-100 in early November.

According to the station, the Ghaem-100 rocket is the country’s first three-stage solid-fuel satellite launcher and was built by the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps’ aerospace division. Iran successfully launched its first military satellite into orbit in April 2020, prompting severe criticism from Washington.

Another Iranian satellite, Khayyam, was launched by Russia in August of this year using a Soyuz-2.1b rocket from Kazakhstan’s Baikonur Cosmodrome.

Russia manufactured the equipment under Iranian supervision, according to Iran’s space agency.

The US claimed at the time that a rising Russia-Iran alliance posed a deep threat to the world, and that the Khayyam would provide significant eavesdropping capabilities.

According to Iran’s space agency, Khayyam’s mission was to monitor the country’s borders and aid in the administration of agriculture and natural resources.

According to the station, the Ghaem-100 rocket is the country’s first three-stage solid-fuel satellite launcher and was built by the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps’ aerospace division.

Iran successfully launched its first military satellite into orbit in April 2020, prompting severe criticism from Washington. Another Iranian satellite, Khayyam, was launched by Russia in August of this year using a Soyuz-2.1b rocket from Kazakhstan’s Baikonur Cosmodrome.

Russia manufactured the equipment under Iranian supervision, according to Iran’s space agency. The US claimed at the time that a rising Russia-Iran alliance posed a deep threat to the world, and that the Khayyam would provide significant eavesdropping capabilities.

According to Iran’s space agency, Khayyam’s mission was to monitor the country’s borders and aid in the administration of agriculture and natural resources.

Iran confirmed the success of its Ghaem-100 satellite launcher test a month ago.

The successful flight test of the launcher with the Rafe solid-fuel vehicle was announced.

According to state media, Iran’s Nahid satellite will be launched using the rocket developed by the Revolutionary Guard’s aerospace department, according to Amir Ali Hajizadeh, head of the Revolutionary Guard’s aerospace division that developed the rocket. According to sources, the rocket’s first sub-orbital stage was tested during the operation.

Ghaem-100 is able to launch 80 kilogram (176 pound) satellites into orbit 500 kilometers (just over 300 miles) above the surface of the Earth, according to the statement. Iran successfully launched its first military satellite into orbit in April 2020, prompting severe criticism from Washington.

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