Progress M1-10

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Progress M1-10
Progress M1-10 departing the ISS
Mission type ISS resupply
Operator Roskosmos
COSPAR ID 2003-025A
Spacecraft properties
Spacecraft type Progress-M1 11F615A55
Manufacturer RKK Energia
Start of mission
Launch date 8 June 2003, 10:34 (2003-06-08UTC10:34Z) UTC
Rocket Soyuz-U
Launch site Baikonur Site 1/5
End of mission
Disposal Deorbited
Decay date 3 October 2003, 12:38:49 (2003-10-03UTC12:38:50Z) UTC
Orbital parameters
Reference system Geocentric
Regime Low Earth
Inclination 51.6 degrees
Docking with ISS
Docking port Pirs
Docking date 11 June 2003, 11:14:53 UTC
Undocking date 4 September 2003, 19:41:44 UTC
Time docked 3 months

Progress M1-10, identified by NASA as Progress 11 or 11P, was a Progress spacecraft used to resupply the International Space Station. It was a Progress-M1 11F615A55 spacecraft, with the serial number 259.[1]

Progress M1-10 was launched by a Soyuz-U carrier rocket from Site 1/5 at the Baikonur Cosmodrome. Launch occurred at 10:34 GMT on 8 June 2003.[1] The spacecraft docked with the Pirs module at 11:14:53 GMT on 11 June.[2][3] It remained docked for three months before undocking at 19:41:44 GMT on 4 September[2] to make way for Soyuz TMA-3.[4] Following undocking, it remained in orbit for a month, conducting an earth observation mission.[3] It was deorbited at 11:26 GMT on 3 October,[2] burning up in the atmosphere over the Pacific Ocean, with any remaining debris landing in the ocean at around 12:38:49 GMT.[2][5]

Progress M1-10 carried supplies to the International Space Station, including food, water and oxygen for the crew and equipment for conducting scientific research.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b McDowell, Jonathan. "Launch Log". Jonathan's Space Page. Retrieved 2009-06-07. 
  2. ^ a b c d Anikeev, Alexander. "Cargo spacecraft "Progress M1-10"". Manned Astronautics - Figures & Facts. Retrieved 2009-06-07. 
  3. ^ a b Wade, Mark. "Progress M1". Encyclopedia Astronautica. Retrieved 2009-06-07. 
  4. ^ Zak, Anatoly. "Progress cargo ship". RussianSpaceWeb. Retrieved 2009-06-07. 
  5. ^ McDowell, Jonathan. "Satellite Catalog". Jonathan's Space Page. Retrieved 2009-06-07.