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NOAA 19

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NOAA 19 is classified as:


NORAD ID: 33591
Int'l Code: 2009-005A
Perigee: 848.9 km
Apogee: 869.1 km
Inclination: 99.1 °
Period: 102.0 minutes
Semi major axis: 7230 km
RCS: 5.346 m2 (large)
Launch date: February 6, 2009
Source: United States (US)
Launch site: AIR FORCE WESTERN TEST RANGE (AFWTR)
Uplink (MHz):
Downlink (MHz): 137.100/1698.000
Beacon (MHz):
Mode:
Call sign:
Status:


NOAA 19 is the fifth in a series of five Polar-orbiting Operational Environmental Satellites (POES) with advanced microwave sounding instruments that provide imaging and sounding capabilities. Circling 530 statute miles [850 km] above Earth and completing a revolution every 100 minutes, the NOAA-N Prime will operate in the so-called "afternoon" polar orbit to replace NOAA-18 and its degraded instruments. The orbit crosses the equator from south to north at 2 p.m. on the trips around the planet. NOAA-N Prime is outfitted with instruments that provide imagery, atmospheric temperature and humidity profiles, and land and ocean surface temperature observations, all of which are key ingredients for weather forecasting. In addition, the information generates decades-long databases for climate monitoring and global change studies. In addition, the NOAA satellites are equipped with search and rescue packages that detect distress signals from emergency beacons. Over the past 26 years, the network has been credited with more than 24,000 rescues worldwide.
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NASA's NSSDC Master Catalog

Two Line Element Set (TLE):
1 33591U 09005A   17201.56896952 +.00000072 +00000-0 +63954-4 0  9996
2 33591 099.0950 168.8731 0013978 174.0340 186.1000 14.12195846435106
Source of the keplerian elements: Caltech