The ISRO (Indian Space Research Organisation) has begun to present details about its most determined space mission to date—Chandrayaan 2—indicating that the space agency is known for affordable launches amongst satellite-manufacturers and might not hold up the second lunar mission any further. Reportedly, ISRO had declared that all the modules are being constructed for the liftoff of Chandrayaan-2 with an anticipated Moon landing in September 2019. Apparently, the Chandrayaan-2 operation is a result of the unbeaten Chandrayaan-1 mission, which aided in confirming the existence of water on the moon in 2009.
Up to now, only the U.S., Russia, and China have undertaken the 239,000 Mile (384,600 Km) journey and grounded spaceship on the moon. Previously in this year, Israel made an ineffective attempt to join the influential club, but its operation failed. Chandrayaan-2 would be launched from the SDSC (Satish Dhawan Space Centre) Sriharikota, aboard a GSLV MK-III (Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle) rocket. In fact, Chandrayaan-2 has three modules: titled, Lander (Vikram), Orbiter, and Rover (Pragyan). The Lander and Orbiter modules would be interfaced automatically and stacked together as an incorporated module and put up inside the GSLV MK-III launch vehicle. ISRO said, “After launching in the Earth-bound path by GSLV MK-III, the incorporated module would attain Moon orbit by using the Orbiter momentum module. Later, Lander would separate from the Orbiter and land at the predetermined location, close to the lunar South Pole.”
Recently, ISRO was in news for stating that its Chandrayaan 2 Moon mission would carry NASA’s experiment. Chandrayaan 2 is scheduled for a July launch that will have 13 consignments and one passive experiment from NASA. K. Sivan—ISRO’s Chairman—had stated in January, “We would be landing at a place where no one else has gone on the Moon’s the South Pole, which is an unexplored region.”