Progress M-47 departing the ISS
|Mission type||ISS resupply|
|Spacecraft type||Progress-M 11F615A55|
|Start of mission|
|Launch date||2 February 2003, 12:59:40UTC|
|Launch site||Baikonur Site 1/5|
|End of mission|
|Decay date||28 August 2003, 02:37:46UTC|
|Docking with ISS|
|Docking port||Zvezda Aft|
|Docking date||4 February 2003, 14:49:04 UTC|
|Undocking date||27 August 2003, 22:48:08 UTC|
|Time docked||7 months|
Progress M-47 (Russian: Прогресс М-47), identified by NASA as Progress 10 or 10P, was a Progress spacecraft used to resupply the International Space Station. It was a Progress-M 11F615A55 spacecraft, with the serial number 247.
Progress M-47 was launched by a Soyuz-U carrier rocket from Site 1/5 at the Baikonur Cosmodrome. Launch occurred at 12:59:40 GMT on 2 February 2003. The spacecraft docked with the Aft port of the Zvezda module at 14:49:04 GMT on 4 February. It remained docked for almost seven months before undocking at 22:48:08 GMT on 27 August 2003 to make way for Progress M-48. It was deorbited at 01:49 GMT the next day. The spacecraft burned up in the atmosphere over the Pacific Ocean, with any remaining debris landing in the ocean at around 02:37:46 GMT.
Progress M-47 carried supplies to the International Space Station, including food, water and oxygen for the crew and equipment for conducting scientific research. It was the first spacecraft to launch to the International Space Station following the loss of the Space Shuttle Columbia the day prior to the Progress module's launch, which resulted in a suspension of Shuttle flights to the Station.
- McDowell, Jonathan. "Launch Log". Jonathan's Space Page. Retrieved 2009-06-06.
- Anikeev, Alexander. "Cargo spacecraft "Progress M-47"". Manned Astronautics - Figures & Facts. Archived from the original on 2007-10-14. Retrieved 2009-06-06.
- Wade, Mark. "Progress M". Encyclopedia Astronautica. Archived from the original on 2009-08-03. Retrieved 2009-06-06.
- Zak, Anatoly. "Progress cargo ship". RussianSpaceWeb. Retrieved 2009-06-06.
- McDowell, Jonathan. "Satellite Catalog". Jonathan's Space Page. Retrieved 2009-06-06.
|This article about one or more spacecraft of the Russian Federation is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|