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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Chinese large orbital station.png
Tiangong-3
天宫三号
Station statistics
Crew3
Mission statusCancelled[1]
Mass22,000 kilograms (49,000 lb)
Length18.1 meters (59 ft)
Diameter4.2 meters (14 ft)

Tiangong-3 (Chinese: ; pinyin: Tiāngōng sānhào; lit. 'Heavenly Palace 3') was a proposed Chinese space station, part of the Tiangong program. The China National Space Agency (CNSA) was originally expected to launch Tiangong-3 around 2015, following the launch of the Tiangong-2 test laboratory, originally planned for 2013.[2] The goals for the Tiangong-2 and Tiangong-3 laboratories were eventually merged, and the latter was therefore not ordered.[3][1]

Development

In 2008, the China Manned Space Engineering Office (CMSEO) published a brief description of Tiangong-2 and Tiangong-3, indicating that several crewed spaceships would be launched in the late 2010s to dock with Tiangong-3.[4] The first Tiangong module, Tiangong-1, was launched in September 2011, and docked with the uncrewed Shenzhou 8 spacecraft in November 2011, marking China's first orbital docking.[5]

Specifications

Tiangong-3's 22-metric-ton core module was expected to be around 18.1 m (59 ft) long and have a maximum diameter of 4.2 m (14 ft).[6] It was expected to provide:

See also

References

  1. ^ a b ""天宫二号"总设计师:不再有天宫三号 五年后建成空间站". 2017-11-22. “天宫二号”后,不再开发“天宫三号”,中国将直接进入空间站时代,空间站预计2022年建成 (After "Tiangong-2", no longer develop "Tiangong-3", China will directly enter the era of space station, the space station is expected to be completed in 2022)
  2. ^ a b c David, Leonard (2011-03-11). "China Details Ambitious Space Station Goals". SPACE.com. Retrieved 2011-03-09. China is ready to carry out a multiphase construction program that leads to the large space station around 2020. As a prelude to building that facility, China is set to loft the Tiangong-1 module this year as a platform to help master key rendezvous and docking technologies.
  3. ^ "脚踏实地,仰望星空—访中国载人航天工程总设计师周建平". Chinese Government. Retrieved 2017-04-22.
  4. ^ "future plan of space laboratory system (in Chinese)". 2008-09-29. Archived from the original on September 28, 2008.CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  5. ^ "Chinese spacecraft dock in orbit". BBC News, 2011-11-02.
  6. ^ a b Branigan, Tania; Sample, Ian (2011-04-26). "China unveils rival to International Space Station". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2011-04-27. China often chooses poetic names for its space projects, such as Chang'e – after the moon goddess – for its lunar probes; its rocket series, however, is named Long March, in tribute to communist history. The space station project is currently referred to as Tiangong, or "heavenly palace".
This page was last edited on 10 May 2021, at 09:07
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