||This article contains orbital elements but does not include an epoch, or date when those elements, which typically vary over time, were correct.|
XSS-10 computer model
|Launch mass||28 kilograms (62 lb)|
|Start of mission|
|Launch date||January 29, 2003, 18:06:00UTC|
|Rocket||Delta II 7925-9.5|
|Launch site||Cape Canaveral SLC-17B|
|Perigee||518.0 kilometres (321.9 mi)|
|Apogee||805.0 kilometres (500.2 mi)|
XSS-10 (eXperimental Small Satellite 10) was a small, low-cost micro-spacecraft developed by the U.S. Air Force Research Laboratory’s Space Vehicles Directorate to test technology for line-of-sight guidance of spacecraft. The project was initiated at AFRL by Program Manager David Barnhart  and completed by Georgia Tech Research Institute engineer Thom Davis. The project was declared a success shortly after launch.
- Banke, Jim (2003-01-30). "Air Force XSS-10 Micro-Satellite Mission a Success". Space.com. Retrieved 2008-07-28.
- David A. Barnhart et al, “XSS-10 Micro-satellite Demonstration,” AIAA-1998-5298, AIAA Defense and Civil Space Programs Conference and Exhibit, Huntsville, AL, Oct. 28-30, 1998
- "Big plans for small satellites". Historical archive. Georgia Tech Research Institute. Retrieved 2012-10-26.
- Sanders, Jane M (2003-08-11). "The Little Engine That Could". Research Horizons (Georgia Institute of Technology). Retrieved 2012-10-26.
- XSS Micro-Satellite at Boeing.com
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