List of unmanned spaceflights to the International Space Station

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Progress
Kounotori (HTV)
ATV
Dragon
Cygnus

Unmanned spaceflights to the International Space Station (ISS) are made primarily to deliver cargo, however several Russian modules have also docked to the outpost following unmanned launches. Resupply missions typically use the Russian Progress spacecraft, European Automated Transfer Vehicles, Japanese Kounotori vehicles, and the American Dragon and Cygnus spacecrafts. The primary docking system for Progress spacecraft is the automated Kurs system, with the manual TORU system as a backup. ATVs also use Kurs, however they are not equipped with TORU. Progress and ATV can remain docked for up to six months.[1][2] The other spacecrafts - the Japanese HTV, the SpaceX Dragon and the Orbital Sciences Cygnus - rendezvous with the station, before being grappled using Canadarm2, and berthed at the nadir port of the Harmony module for one to two months. As of 2014, Progress spacecraft have flown most of the unmanned missions to the ISS.

Spaceports[edit]

Baikonur Cosmodrome[edit]

Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan is the oldest and busiest spaceport. The first module of the ISS was launched from Baikonur Cosmodrome Site 81 as the robot spacecraft Zarya in 1998 and flew unmanned for about two years before the first crew arrived. The Progress spacecraft is the most frequent cargo ship sent from Baikonur to the station, bringing supplies such as food, fuel, gas, experiments and parts. Its light payload is offset by its ability to deliver critical replacement parts at short notice. Fresh fruit and vegetables from earth are an important part of the crew's diet.

Tanegashima Space Center[edit]

Kounotori departing Tanegashima spaceport bound for the International space station

Located in Japan on an island 115 kilometres (71 mi) south of Kyūshū, the Tanegashima Space Center (TCS) is the launch site for H-II Transfer Vehicle (HTV), called Kounotori (こうのとり?, Oriental Stork or White Stork), used to resupply the Kibō Japanese Experiment Module (JEM) and the (ISS). The name Kounotori was chosen for the HTV by JAXA because "a white stork carries an image of conveying an important thing (a baby, happiness, and other joyful things), therefore, it precisely expresses the HTV's mission to transport essential materials to the ISS".[3]

White Stork can carry 7,000 to 7,600 kilograms (15,400 to 16,800 lb) of cargo in total, about 5,000–6,000 kilograms (11,000–13,000 lb) of which is accessible by the crew in the pressurized section, the remainder is gas, fuel and water transferred through pipes.

Guiana Space Centre[edit]

The European Space Agency (ESA) uses the Guiana Space Centre or, more commonly, Centre Spatial Guyanais (CSG). It is a French spaceport near Kourou in French Guiana. Operational since 1968, it is particularly suitable as a location for a spaceport due to its proximity to the equator, and that launches are in a favorable direction over water. The near-equatorial launch location provides an advantage for launches to low-inclination (or geostationary) Earth orbits compared to launches from spaceports at higher latitude, the eastward boost provided by the Earth's rotation is about 463 metres per second (1,520 ft/s) (1,035 miles per hour) at this spaceport.

The ESA's Automated Transfer Vehicle weighs 20.7 tonnes (20,700 kg) at launch and has a cargo capacity of 8 tonnes (8,000 kg) (1,500 to 5,500 kilograms (3,300 to 12,100 lb) of dry cargo, up to 1,000 kilograms (2,200 lb) of water, nitrogen, oxygen, air), with up to two gases per flight, and up to 4,700 kilograms (10,400 lb) of propellant for the re-boost and refueling the station.

Cape Canaveral[edit]

Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, located in Florida, USA, has been operational since 1950; with its first orbital launch occurring in 1958. All of NASA's manned Mercury and Gemini missions were launched from the Cape, along with some of the earlier Apollo missions. Cape Canaveral is adjacent to the Kennedy Space Center, where the majority of Apollo missions and all the Space Shuttle missions were launched from. Under contract with NASA, SpaceX launches the Dragon spacecraft to resupply the American portion of the ISS. The Dragon can transport 6,000 kilograms (13,000 lb) of pressurized and unpressurized cargo and can return 3,000 kilograms (6,600 lb) to Earth. It is the only unmanned resupply vehicle capable of returning a payload.

Mid-Atlantic Regional Spaceport[edit]

The Mid-Atlantic Regional Spaceport, located at Wallops Island, Virginia, USA, is the launch site for the Orbital Sciences Cygnus spacecraft for resupplying the American portion of the ISS.

Current and completed spaceflights[edit]

This is a list of unmanned spaceflights to the International Space Station. Assembly flights are indicated in bold text.

No. Spacecraft
- ISS flight number
Mission Launcher Launch
(UTC)
Docked/Berthed
(UTC)
Undocked/Unberthed
(UTC)
Duration (Docked) Deorbit
1 Zarya
- ISS-1A/R
Cargo storage Proton-K 20 November 1998,
06:40
First module, reached ISS orbit
25 November 1998
First module of ISS
2 Zvezda
- ISS-1R
Service module Proton-K 12 July 2000,
04:56
26 July 2000,
00:44
attached to ISS
3 Progress M1-3
- ISS-1P
Logistics Soyuz-U 6 August 2000,
18:26
8 August 2000,
20:12
1 November 2000,
04:04
84 days, 7 h, 51 min 1 November 2000
4 Progress M1-4[4]
- ISS-2P
Logistics Soyuz-U 16 November 2000,
01:32
18 November 2000,
03:47
1 December 2000,
16:22
13 days, 12 h, 35 min 8 February 2001
26 December 2000,
11:03
8 February 2001,
11:26
44 days, 23 minutes
5 Progress M-44
- ISS-3P
Logistics Soyuz-U 26 February 2001,
08:09
28 February 2001,
09:50
16 April 2001,
08:48
46 days, 22 h, 58 min 16 April 2001
6 Progress M1-6
- ISS-4P
Logistics Soyuz-FG 20 May 2001,
22:32
23 May 2001,
00:24
22 August 2001,
06:02
91 days, 5 h, 38 min 22 August 2001
7 Progress M-45
- ISS-5P
Logistics Soyuz-U 21 August 2001,
09:24
23 August 2001,
09:51
22 November 2001,
16:12
91 days, 6 h, 21 min 22 November 2001
8 Pirs
- ISS-4R
Docking module
Airlock
Soyuz-U 14 September 2001,
23:35
17 September 2001,
01:05
attached to ISS
Progress M-SO1
- ISS-4R
Delivered Pirs 26 September 2001,
15:36
9 days, 14 h, 31 min 26 September 2001
9 Progress M1-7
- ISS-6P
Logistics Soyuz-FG 26 November 2001,
18:24
28 November 2001,
19:43
19 March 2002,
17:43
110 days, 22 h 20 March 2002
10 Progress M1-8
- ISS-7P
Logistics Soyuz-U 21 March 2002,
20:13
24 March 2002,
20:57
25 June 2002,
08:26
92 days, 11 h, 29 min 25 June 2002
11 Progress M-46
- ISS-8P
Logistics Soyuz-U 26 June 2002,
05:36
29 June 2002,
06:23
24 September 2002,
13:59
87 days, 7 h, 36 min 14 October 2002
12 Progress M1-9
- ISS-9P
Logistics Soyuz-FG 25 September 2002,
16:58
29 September 2002,
17:00
1 February 2003,
16:00
124 days, 23 h 1 February 2003
13 Progress M-47
- ISS-10P
Logistics Soyuz-U 2 February 2003,
12:59
4 February 2003,
14:49
28 August 2003,
22:48
205 days, 7 h, 59 min 28 August 2003
14 Progress M1-10
- ISS-11P
Logistics Soyuz-U 8 June 2003,
10:34
11 June 2003,
11:15
4 September 2003,
19:41
85 days, 8 h, 26 min 3 October 2003
15 Progress M-48
- ISS-12P
Logistics Soyuz-U 29 August 2003,
01:48
31 August 2003,
03:40
28 January 2004,
08:35
150 days, 4 h, 55 min 28 January 2004
16 Progress M1-11
- ISS-13P
Logistics Soyuz-U 29 January 2004,
11:58
31 January 2004,
13:13
24 May 2004,
09:19
113 days, 20 h, 6 min 3 June 2004
17 Progress M-49
- ISS-14P
Logistics Soyuz-U 25 May 2004,
12:34
27 May 2004,
13:54
30 July 2004,
06:05
63 days, 16 h, 11 min 30 July 2004
18 Progress M-50
- ISS-15P
Logistics Soyuz-U 11 August 2004,
05:03
14 August 2004,
05:03
22 December 2004,
18:37
130 days, 13 h, 34 min 22 December 2004
19 Progress M-51
- ISS-16P
Logistics Soyuz-U 23 December 2004,
22:19
25 December 2004,
23:58
27 February 2005,
16:07
63 days, 16 h, 9 min 9 March 2005
20 Progress M-52
- ISS-17P
Logistics Soyuz-U 28 February 2005,
19:09
2 March 2005,
19:10
16 June 2005,
20:15
106 days, 1 h, 5 min 16 June 2005
21 Progress M-53
- ISS-18P
Logistics Soyuz-U 16 June 2005,
23:09
19 June 2005,
00:45
7 September 2005,
06:26
80 days, 5 h, 41 min 7 September 2005
22 Progress M-54
- ISS-19P
Logistics Soyuz-U 8 September 2005,
09:08
10 September 2005,
10:42
3 March 2006,
10:06
173 days, 23 h, 24 min 3 March 2006
23 Progress M-55
- ISS-20P
Logistics Soyuz-U 21 December 2005,
18:38
23 December 2005,
19:46
19 June 2006,
14:06
177 days, 18 h, 21 min 19 June 2006
24 Progress M-56
- ISS-21P
Logistics Soyuz-U 24 April 2006,
16:03
26 April 2006,
16:12
19 September 2006,
00:28
145 days, 6 h, 47 min 19 September 2006
25 Progress M-57
- ISS-22P
Logistics Soyuz-U 24 June 2006,
15:08
26 June 2006,
16:24
16 January 2007,
23:32
204 days, 7 h, 8 min 17 January 2007
26 Progress M-58
- ISS-23P
Logistics Soyuz-U 23 October 2006,
13:41
26 October 2006,
14:28
27 March 2007,
18:00
152 days, 3 h, 32 min 27 March 2007
27 Progress M-59
- ISS-24P
Logistics Soyuz-U 18 January 2007,
02:12
20 January 2007,
03:58
1 August 2007,
14:07
193 days, 10 h, 9 min 1 August 2007
28 Progress M-60
- ISS-25P
Logistics Soyuz-U 12 May 2007,
03:25
15 May 2007,
05:10
19 Sep 2007,
00:37
126 days, 19 h, 27 min 25 September 2007
29 Progress M-61
- ISS-26P
Logistics Soyuz-U 2 August 2007,
17:34
5 August 2007,
18:40
22 December 2007,
04:00
138 days, 9 h, 20 min 22 January 2008
30 Progress M-62
- ISS-27P
Logistics Soyuz-U 23 December 2007,
07:12[5]
26 December 2007,
08:14[6]
4 February 2008,
10:32[7]
40 days, 2 h, 18 min 15 February 2008
31 Progress M-63
- ISS-28P
Logistics Soyuz-U 5 February 2008,
13:02[8]
7 February 2008,
14:30[9]
7 April 2008,
08:49[10]
59 days, 18 h, 19 min 7 April 2008
32 Jules Verne
- ATV-1
Logistics Ariane 5ES 9 March 2008,
04:03
3 April 2008,
14:45
5 September 2008,
21:29
155 days, 6 h, 44 min 29 September 2008
33 Progress M-64
- ISS-29P
Logistics Soyuz-U 14 May 2008,
20:22
16 May 2008,
21:39
1 September 2008,
19:47
107 days, 22 h, 8 min 8 September 2008
34 Progress M-65
- ISS-30P
Logistics Soyuz-U 10 September 2008,
19:50
17 September 2008,
18:43
14 November 2008,
16:19
57 days, 21 h, 36 min 7 December 2008
35 Progress M-01M
- ISS-31P
Logistics Soyuz-U 26 November 2008,
12:38
30 November 2008,
12:28
6 February 2009,
04:10
67 days, 15 h, 42 min 8 February 2009
36 Progress M-66
- ISS-32P
Logistics Soyuz-U 10 February 2009,
05:49:46
13 February 2009,
07:18
6 May 2009,
15:17
82 days, 7 h, 59 min 18 May 2009
37 Progress M-02M
- ISS-33P
Logistics Soyuz-U 7 May 2009,
18:37:09
12 May 2009,
19:24:23
30 June 2009,
18:29:43
53 days, 23 h, 52 min 13 July 2009
38 Progress M-67
- ISS-34P
Logistics Soyuz-U 24 July 2009,
10:56:53
29 July 2009,
11:12
21 September 2009,
07:25
53 days, 20 h, 13 min 27 September 2009
39 HTV-1 Logistics H-IIB 10 September 2009,
17:01:56
17 September 2009,
22:12
30 October 2009,
15:18
42 days, 17 h, 6 min 1 November 2009
40 Progress M-03M
- ISS-35P
Logistics Soyuz-U 15 October 2009,
01:14:37[11]
18 October 2009,
01:40
22 April 2010,
16:32[12]
186 days, 14 h, 52 min 27 April 2010
41 Poisk
- ISS-5R
Airlock for EVA Soyuz-U 10 November 2009,
14:22:04
12 November 2009,
15:44
[13]
attached to ISS
Progress M-MIM2
- ISS-5R
Delivered Poisk 8 December 2009,
00:16[14]
25 days, 8 h, 32 min 8 December 2009
42 Progress M-04M
- ISS-36P
Logistics Soyuz-U 3 February 2010,
03:45:31[15]
5 February 2010,
04:26[16]
10 May 2010,
11:16[17]
94 days, 6 h, 50 min 1 July 2010
43 Progress M-05M
- ISS-37P
Logistics Soyuz-U 28 April 2010,
17:15:09[18]
1 May 2010,
18:32[19]
25 October 2010,
14:22[20]
176 days, 19 h, 50 min 15 November 2010
44 Progress M-06M
- ISS-38P
Logistics Soyuz-U 30 June 2010,
15:35:15[21]
4 July 2010,
16:17[22]
31 August 2010,
11:21[23]
57 days, 19 h, 4 min 6 September 2010
45 Progress M-07M
- ISS-39P
Logistics Soyuz-U 10 September 2010,
10:22:58[24]
12 September 2010,
11:57[25]
20 February 2011,
13:12[26]
161 days, 1 h, 15 min 20 February 2011
46 Progress M-08M
- ISS-40P
Logistics Soyuz-U 27 October 2010,
15:11:50[27]
30 October 2010,
16:36[28]
24 January 2011,
00:42[29]
85 days, 8 h, 6 min 24 January 2011
47 Kounotori 2
- HTV-2
Logistics H-IIB 22 January 2011,
05:37:57[30]
27 January 2011,
14:51[31][32]
28 March 2011,
13:43[33]
59 days, 22 h, 52 min 30 March 2011
48 Progress M-09M
- ISS-41P
Logistics Soyuz-U 28 January 2011,
01:31:39[34]
30 January 2011,
02:39[35]
22 April 2011,
11:41[36]
82 days, 9 h, 2 min 26 April 2011
49 Johannes Kepler
- ATV-2
Logistics Ariane 5ES 16 February 2011,
21:50:55[37]
24 February 2011,
15:59[38]
20 June 2011,
14:46[39]
115 days, 22 h, 47 min 21 June 2011
50 Progress M-10M
- ISS-42P
Logistics Soyuz-U 27 April 2011,
13:05:22[40]
29 April 2011,
14:28[41]
29 October 2011,
09:04[42]
182 days, 18 h, 36 min 29 October 2011
51 Progress M-11M
- ISS-43P
Logistics Soyuz-U 21 June 2011,
14:38:15[43]
23 June 2011,
16:37[44]
23 August 2011,
09:34[45]
60 days, 17 h, 0 min 1 September 2011
52 Progress M-12M
- ISS-44P
Logistics Soyuz-U 24 August 2011,
13:00:08[46]
Failed to reach orbit[47]
53 Progress M-13M
- ISS-45P
Logistics Soyuz-U 30 October 2011,
10:11:13[48]
2 November 2011,
11:41[49]
23 January 2012,
22:09[50]
82 days, 10 h, 28 min 25 January 2012
54 Progress M-14M
- ISS-46P
Logistics Soyuz-U 25 January 2012,
23:06:40[51]
28 January 2012,
00:09[52]
19 April 2012,
11:04[53]
82 days, 10 h, 55 min 28 April 2012
55 Edoardo Amaldi
- ATV-3
Logistics Ariane 5ES 23 March 2012,
04:34:04[54]
28 March 2012,
22:31[55]
28 September 2012,
21:44[56]
183 days, 23 h, 13 min 3 October 2012
56 Progress M-15M
- ISS-47P
Logistics Soyuz-U 20 April 2012,
12:50:24[57]
22 April 2012,
14:36[58]
22 July 2012,
20:26[59]
91 days, 5 h, 50 min 20 August 2012
29 July 2012,
01:01[60]
30 July 2012,
21:19[61]
1 day, 20 h, 18 min
57 Dragon C2+
- CRS SpX-D
Logistics Falcon 9 22 May 2012,
07:44:38[62]
25 May 2012,
16:02[63]
31 May 2012,
08:07[64]
5 days, 16 h, 5 min 31 May 2012
58 Kounotori 3
- HTV-3
Logistics H-IIB 21 July 2012,
02:06:18[65]
27 July 2012,
14:34[66]
12 September 2012,
11:50[67]
46 days, 21 h, 16 min 14 September 2012
59 Progress M-16M
- ISS-48P
Logistics Soyuz-U 1 August 2012,
19:35:13
2 August 2012,
01:18[68]
9 February 2013,
13:15
191 days, 11 h, 57 min 9 February 2013
60 SpaceX CRS-1
- CRS SpX-1
Logistics Falcon 9 7 October 2012,
00:35:00[69]
10 October 2012,
13:03[70]
28 October 2012,
11:19[71]
17 days, 22 h, 16 min 28 October 2012
61 Progress M-17M
- ISS-49P
Logistics Soyuz-U 31 October 2012,
07:41:19
31 October 2012,
13:33
15 April 2013,
12:02[72]
165 days, 22 h, 29 min 21 April 2013
62 Progress M-18M
- ISS-50P
Logistics Soyuz-U 11 February 2013,
14:41:46
11 February 2013,
20:35
25 July 2013,
20:43
164 days, 8 min 26 July 2013
63 SpaceX CRS-2[73]
- CRS SpX-2
Logistics Falcon 9 1 March 2013,
15:10:13
3 March 2013,
13:56 [74]
26 March 2013,
08:10
22 days, 18 h, 14 min 26 March 2013
64 Progress M-19M
- ISS-51P
Logistics Soyuz-U 24 April 2013,
10:12:16
26 April 2013,
12:25
11 June 2013,
13:58
46 days, 1 h, 33 min 19 June 2013
65 Albert Einstein
- ATV-4
Logistics Ariane 5ES 5 June 2013,
21:52:11[75]
15 June 2013,
14:07
28 October 2013,
08:55
134 days, 18 h, 48 min 2 November 2013
66 Progress M-20M
- ISS-52P
Logistics Soyuz-U 27 July 2013,
20:45:08[76]
28 July 2013,
02:26
3 February 2014,
16:21
190 days, 13 h, 55 min 11 February 2014
67 Kounotori 4
- HTV-4
Logistics H-IIB 3 August 2013,
19:48:46
9 August 2013,
15:38[77]
4 September 2013,
12:07[78]
25 days, 20 h, 29 min 7 September 2013
68 Cygnus Orb-D1
- CRS Orb-D
Logistics Antares 18 September 2013,
14:58:02
29 September 2013,
12:44
22 October 2013,
10:04
22 days, 21 h, 20 min 23 October 2013
69 Progress M-21M
- ISS-53P
Logistics Soyuz-U 25 November 2013,
20:53:06
29 November 2013,
22:30
23 April 2014,
08:58
144 days, 10 h, 28 min 9 June 2014
25 April 2014,
12:13
9 June 2014,
13:29
46 days, 1 h, 16 min
70 Cygnus CRS Orb-1
- CRS Orb-1
Logistics Antares 9 January 2014,
18:07:05
12 January 2014,
13:05
18 February 2014,
10:25
36 days, 21 h, 20 min 19 February 2014
71 Progress M-22M
- ISS-54P
Logistics Soyuz-U 5 February 2014,
16:23:32
5 February 2014,
22:22
7 April 2014,
13:58
60 days, 15 h, 36 min 18 April 2014
72 Progress M-23M
- ISS-55P
Logistics Soyuz-U 9 April 2014,
15:26:27
9 April 2014,
21:14
21 July 2014,
21:44
103 days, 0 h, 30 min 31 July 2014
73 SpaceX CRS-3
- CRS SpX-3
Logistics Falcon 9 18 April 2014,
19:25:22
20 April 2014,
14:06
18 May 2014,
11:55
27 days, 21 h, 49 min 18 May 2014
74 Cygnus CRS Orb-2
- CRS Orb-2
Logistics Antares 13 July 2014,
16:52:14
16 July 2014,
12:53
15 August 2014,
09:14
29 days, 20 h, 21 min 17 August 2014
75 Progress M-24M
- ISS-56P
Logistics Soyuz-U 23 July 2014,
21:44:44
24 July 2014,
03:31
27 October 2014,
05:38
95 days, 2 h, 7 min 19 November 2014
76 Georges Lemaître
- ATV-5
Logistics Ariane 5ES 29 July 2014,
23:47:38
12 August 2014,
13:30
Planned:
10 February 2015
N/A N/A
77 SpaceX CRS-4
- CRS SpX-4
Logistics Falcon 9 21 September 2014,
05:52:03
23 September 2014,
13:21
25 October 2014,
12:02
31 days, 22 h, 41 min 25 October 2014
78 Cygnus CRS Orb-3
- CRS Orb-3
Logistics Antares 130 28 October 2014,
22:22:38
Failed to reach orbit
79 Progress M-25M
- ISS-57P
Logistics Soyuz-2.1a 29 October 2014,
07:09:43
29 October 2014,
13:08
Planned:
26 April 2015
N/A N/A
No. Spacecraft
- ISS flight number
Mission Launcher Launch
(UTC)
Docked/Berthed
(UTC)
Undocked/Unberthed
(UTC)
Duration (Docked) Deorbit

^ For vehicles that are berthed to the station using the Space Station Remote Manipulator System (SSRMS) the times of berthing and unberthing are given. These vehicles remain physically attached to the station longer than indicated when counting the time between initial SSRMS capture and release. Currently, the Japanese HTV, the SpaceX Dragon and the Orbital Sciences Cygnus are the visiting vehicles to attach in this manner. For all other vehicles the times of docking and undocking are given.

Future spaceflights[edit]

Scheduled future flights are shown below. Italics number entries are from secondary sources (HTV schedule, Dragon schedule, Cygnus schedule, Progress M schedule), not on main launch manifests.

Spacecraft
- ISS flight number
Mission Launcher Scheduled Launch
(UTC)
SpaceX CRS-5
- CRS SpX-5
Logistics Falcon 9 NET January 6, 2015[79]
Progress M-26M
- ISS-58P
Logistics Soyuz-U February 17, 2015
SpaceX CRS-6
- CRS SpX-6
Logistics Falcon 9 April 8, 2015 [79]
Progress M-27M
- ISS-59P
Logistics Soyuz-2.1a April 28, 2015
SpaceX CRS-7
- CRS SpX-7
Logistics Falcon 9 June 13, 2015[79]
Progress M-28M
- ISS-60P
Logistics Soyuz-U August 6, 2015
Kounotori 5
- HTV-5
Logistics H-IIB August 17, 2015
SpaceX CRS-8
- CRS SpX-8
Logistics Falcon 9 September 2, 2015[79][80]
Cygnus CRS Orb-4
- CRS Orb-4
Logistics Atlas-V 401 TBD 3Q 2015
Cygnus CRS Orb-5
- CRS Orb-5
Logistics Antares October 12, 2015
Progress MS-01
- ISS-61P
Logistics Soyuz-2.1a October 22, 2015
SpaceX CRS-9
- CRS SpX-9
Logistics Falcon 9 December 5, 2015[79]
SpaceX CRS-10
- CRS SpX-10
Logistics Falcon 9 2016[79]
SpaceX CRS-11
- CRS SpX-11
Logistics Falcon 9 2016[79]
SpaceX CRS-12
- CRS SpX-12
Logistics Falcon 9 2016[79]
Cygnus CRS Orb-6
- CRS Orb-6
Logistics Antares 2016
Cygnus CRS Orb-7
- CRS Orb-7
Logistics Antares 2016
Kounotori 6
- HTV-6
Logistics H-IIB 2016
Cygnus CRS Orb-8
- CRS Orb-8
Logistics Antares 2017
Kounotori 7
- HTV-7
Logistics H-IIB 2017
Nauka
- ISS-3R
Functional
Cargo Block 2
Proton-M NET 2017

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "ESA — ATV — Crew role in mission control". Esa.int. 2011-03-02. Retrieved 2011-05-23. 
  2. ^ "ESA — Human Spaceflight and Exploration — International Space Station — Automated Transfer Vehicle (ATV)". Esa.int. 2009-01-16. Retrieved 2011-05-23. 
  3. ^ ""KOUNOTORI" Chosen as Nickname of the H-II Transfer Vehicle (HTV)". JAXA. 11 November 2010. Retrieved 11 November 2010. 
  4. ^ Anikeev, Alexander. "Cargo spacecraft "Progress M1-4"". Manned Astronautics - Figures & Facts. Retrieved 2012-04-22. 
  5. ^ NASA (2007). "ISS On-Orbit Status 12/23/07". National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Archived from the original on 2 June 2008. Retrieved 23 December 2007. 
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