The determination of the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat

Maurizio Betto, John Leif Jørgensen, Troels Riis, Gøsta Thuesen

    Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

    Abstract

    The second qualification flight of Ariane 5 was launched from the European Space Port in French Guiana on October 30, 1997. It carried on board a small technology demonstration satellite dubbed TeamSat into which five experiments, proposed by various universities and research institutions, were integrated. Among them, the Autonomous Vision System, AVS, a fully autonomous star tracker and vision system. This paper gives a short overview of the TeamSat satellite design, implementation and mission objectives. The AVS is described in more details. The main science objectives of the AVS were to verify, in space, multiple autonomous processes intended for spacecraft applications such as autonomous star identification, attitude determination and identification and tracking of non-stellar objects, imaging and real-time compression of image and science data for further ground analysis. AVS successfully determined the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat.
    Original languageEnglish
    JournalProceedings of the IAA 99 Small Sat Conference
    Publication statusPublished - 1999
    EventIAA 99 Small Sat Conference - Berlin, D
    Duration: 1 Jan 1999 → …

    Conference

    ConferenceIAA 99 Small Sat Conference
    CityBerlin, D
    Period01/01/1999 → …

    Cite this

    @article{fb8eac80fe1443c6828e3372a7866b98,
    title = "The determination of the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat",
    abstract = "The second qualification flight of Ariane 5 was launched from the European Space Port in French Guiana on October 30, 1997. It carried on board a small technology demonstration satellite dubbed TeamSat into which five experiments, proposed by various universities and research institutions, were integrated. Among them, the Autonomous Vision System, AVS, a fully autonomous star tracker and vision system. This paper gives a short overview of the TeamSat satellite design, implementation and mission objectives. The AVS is described in more details. The main science objectives of the AVS were to verify, in space, multiple autonomous processes intended for spacecraft applications such as autonomous star identification, attitude determination and identification and tracking of non-stellar objects, imaging and real-time compression of image and science data for further ground analysis. AVS successfully determined the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat.",
    author = "Maurizio Betto and J{\o}rgensen, {John Leif} and Troels Riis and G{\o}sta Thuesen",
    year = "1999",
    language = "English",
    journal = "Proceedings of the IAA 99 Small Sat Conference",

    }

    The determination of the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat. / Betto, Maurizio; Jørgensen, John Leif; Riis, Troels; Thuesen, Gøsta.

    In: Proceedings of the IAA 99 Small Sat Conference, 1999.

    Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

    TY - JOUR

    T1 - The determination of the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat

    AU - Betto, Maurizio

    AU - Jørgensen, John Leif

    AU - Riis, Troels

    AU - Thuesen, Gøsta

    PY - 1999

    Y1 - 1999

    N2 - The second qualification flight of Ariane 5 was launched from the European Space Port in French Guiana on October 30, 1997. It carried on board a small technology demonstration satellite dubbed TeamSat into which five experiments, proposed by various universities and research institutions, were integrated. Among them, the Autonomous Vision System, AVS, a fully autonomous star tracker and vision system. This paper gives a short overview of the TeamSat satellite design, implementation and mission objectives. The AVS is described in more details. The main science objectives of the AVS were to verify, in space, multiple autonomous processes intended for spacecraft applications such as autonomous star identification, attitude determination and identification and tracking of non-stellar objects, imaging and real-time compression of image and science data for further ground analysis. AVS successfully determined the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat.

    AB - The second qualification flight of Ariane 5 was launched from the European Space Port in French Guiana on October 30, 1997. It carried on board a small technology demonstration satellite dubbed TeamSat into which five experiments, proposed by various universities and research institutions, were integrated. Among them, the Autonomous Vision System, AVS, a fully autonomous star tracker and vision system. This paper gives a short overview of the TeamSat satellite design, implementation and mission objectives. The AVS is described in more details. The main science objectives of the AVS were to verify, in space, multiple autonomous processes intended for spacecraft applications such as autonomous star identification, attitude determination and identification and tracking of non-stellar objects, imaging and real-time compression of image and science data for further ground analysis. AVS successfully determined the attitude and attitude dynamics of TeamSat.

    M3 - Journal article

    JO - Proceedings of the IAA 99 Small Sat Conference

    JF - Proceedings of the IAA 99 Small Sat Conference

    ER -