This is a list of satellites operated by SES

AMC fleet

The AMC fleet was originally operated by GE Americom, acquired by SES Global in 2001. Americom was also operating the older Satcom fleet, whose last operating spacecraft were fully retired in the early 2000s.

Legend
  Active fleet
  Future launches
  Retired or lost
Satellite Location Manufacturer Model Coverage Launch date Launch vehicle Comments
AMC-4 135° W Lockheed Martin A2100AX 24 C-band, 20 watts
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean, Central America)
24+4 Ku-band, 110 watts
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean, Central America, South America)
13 November 1999 Ariane 44LP On August 5, 2022, replaced by the SES 22 satellite.
AMC-6 139° W Lockheed Martin A2100AX 24 C-band, 20 watts
(CONUS, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean, Central America)
24+4 Ku-band, 110 watts
(CONUS, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean, Central America)
22 October 2000 Proton-K/DM-2
AMC-8 135° W Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 20 watts
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
19 December 2000 Ariane 5G On August 5, 2022, AMC 8 ends its life cycle and was replaced by the SES 22 satellite.
AMC-11 131° W Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 20 watts
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
19 May 2004 Atlas 2AS[4] On December 1, 2022, AMC 11 ends its life cycle and was replaced by the SES 21 satellite.
AMC-15 105° W Lockheed Martin A2100AX 24 Ku-band,
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
12 Ka-band,
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
15 October 2004 Proton-M/Briz-M[5]
AMC-16 85° W Lockheed Martin A2100AX 24 Ku-band,
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
12 Ka-band,
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
17 December 2004 Atlas V (521)[6]
AMC-18 83° W Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 20 watts
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
8 December 2006 Ariane 5 ECA[7] Replaced AMC-2 previously at 105° W.
AMC-21 125° W Thales Alenia Space/
Orbital Sciences
STAR-2 24 Ku-band, 110 watts
(USA, Southern Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
14 August 2008 Ariane 5 ECA[8]
AMC-1 131° W Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 12–14 watts
(USA, Mexico, Caribbean, Canada)
24 Ku-band, 60watts
(USA, Southern Canada, Northern Mexico)
8 September 1996 Atlas 2A
AMC-2 drifting Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 12–18 watts
(USA, Mexico, Canada)
24 Ku-band, 60 watts
(CONUS, Northern Mexico, Canada)
30 January 1997 Ariane 4L was co-located with AMC-4
AMC-3 87° W Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 12–18 watts
(USA, Mexico, Canada, Caribbean)
24 Ku-band, 60 watts
(USA, Mexico, Canada, Caribbean)
4 September 1997 Atlas 2AS
AMC-5 drifting Alcatel Space Spacebus 2000 16 Ku-band, 55 watts
(CONUS, South Canada, Northern Mexico)
28 October 1998 Ariane 4L Retired in May 2014.[9]
AMC-7 drifting Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 20 watts
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
14 September 2000 Ariane 5G Backup to AMC-10[10]
AMC-9 drifting Alcatel Space Spacebus 3000B3 24 C-band, 20 watts,
(CONUS, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean, Central America)
24 Ku-band, 110 watts
(CONUS, Mexico)
7 June 2003 Proton-K/Briz-M[11] Anomaly on-orbit, satellite lost control and appeared to be breaking apart.[12]
AMC-10 drifting Lockheed Martin A2100A 24 C-band, 20 watts
(USA, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean)
5 February 2004 Atlas 2AS[13]
AMC-14 61.5° W Lockheed Martin A2100 32 Ku-band, 150 watts 14 March 2008 Proton-M/Briz-M Wrong orbit[14]

Astra fleet

This section is transcluded from Astra (satellite). (edit | history)

There are 11 fully-operational Astra satellites and another 2 as backup/reserve, the majority in four orbital locations - Astra 19.2°E, Astra 28.2°E, Astra 23.5°E, Astra 5°E. Astra's principle of "co-location" (several satellites are maintained close to each other, all within a cube with a size of 150 km (93 mi).[15]) increases flexibility and redundancy.

Satellite Launch Date Manufacturer Model Launch vehicle Comments
Astra 19.2°E 147 transponders broadcasting to 118.4 million households[16]
1KR 20 April 2006 Lockheed Martin A2100 Atlas V (411) Launched after the failure of Astra 1K. Broadcast 17 transponders.
1L 4 May 2007 Lockheed Martin A2100 Ariane 5 ECA Replacement for Astra 1E/Astra 2C; Ku-band and Ka-band. Broadcast 23 transponders and 2 transponder on Ka-band.
1M 6 November 2008 Astrium (now Airbus D&S) Eurostar E3000 Proton-M Replacement for Astra 1G and backup at 19.2°E. Started commercial service 20 January 2009.[17] Broadcast 24 transponders.
1N 6 August 2011 Astrium (now Airbus D&S) Eurostar E3000 Ariane 5 ECA Started commercial service 24 October 2011.[18] Broadcast 27 transponders.
1P 20 June 2024 Thales Alenia Space Spacebus NEO 200 Falcon 9 Block 5 en route to orbital position. Also known as SES-24.
1Q 2026 Thales Alenia Space Spacebus NEO 200 Falcon 9 Block 5 Planned
Astra 28.2°E 305 transponders broadcasting to 419 million households[19]
2E 30 September 2013[20] Astrium (now Airbus D&S) Eurostar E3000 Proton Breeze M Started commercial service on 1 February 2014.[21] Broadcast 15 transponders on UK spot beam and 8 transponders on European beam.
2F 28 September 2012[22] Astrium (now Airbus D&S) Eurostar E3000 Ariane 5 ECA Rolling capacity replacement at 28.2°E.[23] and provision of Ku-band DTH in West Africa and Ka-band in Western Europe[24] Started commercial service on 21 November 2012.[25] Broadcast 6 transponders on UK spot beam, 8 transponders on European beam and 9 transponders on West Africa spot beam.
2G 27 December 2014[26] Airbus D&S Eurostar E3000 Proton Breeze M Rolling capacity replacement at 28.2°E.[23] Tested at 21.0°E and 43.5°E before moving to 28.2°E in June 2015.[27] Started commercial service on 1 June 2015. Broadcast 5 transponders on UK spot beam, 20 transponders on European beam and 2 transponder on West Africa spot beam.
Astra 23.5°E 64 transponders broadcasting to 415 million households[28]
3B 21 May 2010 Astrium (now Airbus D&S) Eurostar E3000 Ariane 5 ECA Launch delayed for nearly two months due to launcher problems.[29] Broadcast 28 transponders.
3C
(was 5B)
22 March 2014[30] Airbus D&S Eurostar E3000 Ariane 5 ECA Launched as Astra 5B to add new capacity and replace existing craft at 31.5°E.[23] Entered commercial service on 2 June 2014.[30] In July 2023, moved to 23.5° East[31] and renamed Astra 3C.[32][33] Broadcast 3 transponders.
Astra 5°E 121 transponders broadcasting to 51.5 million households[34]
4A 18 November 2007 Lockheed Martin A2100AX Proton-M Originally called Sirius 4.
4B (now SES-5) 10 July 2012 Space Systems/Loral LS-1300 Proton-M Originally Sirius 5, renamed to Astra 4B in 2010 and to SES-5 in 2011. Provides global C-band capacity and Ku-band for Sub-Saharan Africa and Nordic regions.
NOT IN REGULAR USE
2A 30 August 1998 Hughes HS-601HP Proton Positioned at 57.2°E.
Originally launched to 28.2°E. Inactive at 28.2°E from March 2015. Moved to 113.5°E in summer 2016.[35] and to 100°E in August 2018.[36] In May 2020, Astra 2A started moving west at approx 0.8°/day.[37] In autumn 2020, it was positioned back at 28.2°E.[38] Moved to 57.2°E in 2022[39]
2C 16 June 2001 Hughes HS-601HP Proton Moving west
Initially deployed at 19.2°E pending launch of Astra 1L, then at originally intended position of 28.2°E. Moved to 31.5°E in May 2009) to temporarily replace the failed Astra 5A, then back to 19.2°E in September 2010. Returned to 28.2°E in April 2014 and then in August 2015 moved to 60.5°E.[40] In April 2018, it moved west arriving at 23.5°E in May 2018.[41] Moved to 72.5°W in 2021.[42] From June 2024, moving west at approx. 4.5°/day.[43]
No longer operational
1A 11 December 1988 GE AstroSpace GE-4000 Ariane 44LP The first Astra satellite. Now retired in graveyard orbit.
1B 2 March 1991 GE AstroSpace GE-5000 Ariane 44LP Acquired from GE Americom (Satcom K3). Now retired in graveyard orbit.
1C 12 May 1993 Hughes HS-601 Ariane 42L Originally launched to 19.2°E. Used at 5°E. Unused and in inclined orbit at 72°W in summer 2014,[44] 1.2°W in September 2014,[45] 40°W in November 2014.[46] From February 2015, continuously moving West at approx. 5.2°/day.[47]
1D 1 November 1994 Hughes HS-601 Ariane 42P Originally at 19.2°E. Used at 28.2°E, 23.5°E, 31.5°E, 1.8°E and 52.2°E. Started moving west in February 2014 to arrive at 67.5°W in June 2014.[44] In summer 2015 moved to 47.2°W, near NSS-806.[48] In 2017, moved to 73°W.[49] From November 2021, continuously moving West at approx 4.8°/day.[50]
1E 19 October 1995 Hughes HS-601 Ariane 42L Originally at 19.2°E. Used at 23.5°E pending launch of Astra 3B. Used at 5°E in September 2010, pending launch of Astra 4B/SES-4, then moved April 2012 to 108.2°E where, as of November 2013, in inclined orbit.[51] Moved in February 2014 to 31.5°E pending launch of Astra 5B.[52] Returned to 23.5°E in February 2015. From June 2015, continuously moving West at approx 5.4°/day.[47]
1F 8 April 1996 Hughes HS-601 Proton-K Originally launched to 19.2°E. Moved in August 2009 to 51°E. Moved in May 2010 to 55°E. Moved in March 2015 to 44.5°E.[53] From November 2020, continuously moving west at approx. 4.2°/day.[54]
1G 2 December 1997 Hughes HS-601HP Proton-K Originally launched to 19.2°E. Moved to 23.5°E in February 2009 following launch of Astra 1M. Then to 31.5°E in July 2010, following launch of Astra 3B. Moved east in summer 2014 to 60°E, then to 63°E in November 2016,[55] to 51°E in August 2017,[56] to 57°E in August 2018.[57] and back to 63°E in August 2019.[58] Moved back to 19.2°E in February 2021.[59] Retired to graveyard orbit in June 2023.[60]
1H 18 June 1999 Hughes HS-601HP Proton Originally launched to 19.2°E. Moved in June 2013 to 52.2°E,[61] to establish SES' commercialisation of the MonacoSat position.[62] Returned in 2014 to 19.2°E.[63] Started moving west in May 2014 arriving at 67.5°W in mid-August 2014.[64] Moved in May 2015 to 47.5°W,[65] in September 2016 to 55.2° E,[66] in January 2017 to 43.5° E,[67] in February 2018 to 67°W[49] and in October 2018 to 81°W.[68] In January 2019, Astra 1H was returned to 67°W.[69] From October 2019, continuously moving West at approx. 4.8°/day.[70]
1K 26 November 2002 Alcatel Space Spacebus 3000B3S Proton Launched to 19.2°E but failed to reach geostationary orbit, and intentionally deorbited on 10 December 2002.
2B 14 September 2000 Astrium (now Airbus D&S) Eurostar E2000+ Ariane 5G Originally launched to 28.2°E. Relocated to 19.2°E in February 2013,[71] following launch of Astra 2F to 28.2°E. Moved to 31.5°E in February 2014. Returned to 19.2°E as backup in December 2016.[72] Started moving west in June 2017 to arrive alongside NSS-7 at 20°W in August 2017.[73] Started moving East in April 2018 to arrive at Astra 19.2°E in July 2018.[74] From June 2021, continuously moving west at approx. 4.9°/day.[75]
2D 19 December 2000 Hughes HS-376HP Ariane 5G Originally launched to 28.2°E. Ceased regular use in February 2013 and positioned, inactive, at 28.0°E[76] until June 2015. Then moved West to be stationed at Astra 5°E in July 2015.[77] In October 2015, moved to 57°E.[78] In December 2017, moved to 60°E.[79] Started moving west at 0.65°/day in May 2018 to arrive at Astra 5°E in July 2018.[80] Started moving East at 0.9°/day in January 2020 to arrive at 57.2°E in March 2020.[81] Started moving West in August 2021 to arrive at 23.5°E in November 2021.[82] The satellite was retired on 26 January 2023.[83][84]
3A 29 March 2002 Boeing HS-376HP Ariane 4L Originally launched to 23.5°E. Moved to 177°W in November 2013, unused and in inclined orbit alongside NSS-9.[85] Then continuously moving East at approximately 1.5°/day,[86] until positioned at 86.5°W in summer 2016.[87] In November 2016, started moving East at approx 0.5°/day until positioned at 47°W in mid-February 2017.[88] In October 2019, Astra 3A started moving West at approx 0.8°/day until returned to 86.5°W in December 2019.[89] Retired to graveyard orbit in January 2023[90]
5A 12 November 1997 Alcatel Space Spacebus 3000B2 Ariane 44L Formerly known as Sirius 2. Moved to 31.5°E and renamed Astra 5A on 29 April 2008. Failed in-orbit on 16 January 2009.

NSS fleet

This fleet came from the acquisition of New Skies Satellites in 2005, which itself had inherited 5 satellites from Intelsat in 1998.

Legend
  Active fleet
  Future launches
  Retired or lost
Satellite Location Manufacturer Model Coverage Launch date Launch vehicle Comments
NSS-6 169.5° W Lockheed Martin A2100AX 50 Ku-band transponders to cover Asia, Australia, Africa, Middle East and 12 Ka-band super high gain uplink beams
DTH services to Asia, especially India.
17 December 2002 Ariane 4L
NSS-7 20° W Lockheed Martin A2100AX 36 C-Band and 36 Ku-band transponders
Video broadcast covering South America and Africa
16 April 2002 Ariane 4L Originally at 22°W
NSS-9 177° W Orbital Sciences STAR-2.[91] 44 C-band transponders
Pacific Ocean: transcontinental video, voice and Internet; local service to Pacific islands
12 February 2009 Ariane 5 flight V187[92]
NSS-10 37.5° W Thales Alenia Space Spacebus 4000C3 49 C-band transponders
Americas, Europe and Africa; telecom and VSAT operators.
3 February 2005 Proton-M/Briz-M[93] Formerly known as AMC-12/Astra 4A[94]
NSS-11 176° E Lockheed Martin A2100AX 28 Ku-band transponders
DTH voice, video and data in India, China and Philippines.
1 October 2000 Proton-K/DM-2M Formerly known as AAP-1, GE 1A or WorldSat-1[94]
NSS-12 57° E Space Systems/Loral FS-1300 40 C-band and 48 Ku-band active high-power transponders
Mobile backhaul services over the Middle East and Europe, Central and South Asia and East Africa.
29 October 2009 Ariane 5 ECA[95]
NSS-5 50.5° E Lockheed Martin AS-7000 38 C-band, 12 Ku-band
Pacific Ocean region, shared capacity with Intelsat.
23 September 1997 Ariane 42L Formerly known as NSS-803, launched as Intelsat 803. Moved from 183° E to 57° E to cover NSS-703's service area until NSS-12 launched on 29 October 2009. Moved to 22° W and then 20° W as part of a swapout plan with NSS-7 and SES-4 that was to be completed by June 2012. Finally moved to 50.5° E in September 2012.
NSS-513 177° W Ford Aerospace 18 May 1988 Ariane 2 Launched as Intelsat 513. Retired
NSS-703 47° W Space Systems/Loral LS-1300 Originally at 57° E. 6 October 1994 Atlas 2AS Traffic moved to NSS-12 in January 2010,[96] satellite retired in October 2014.[97]
NSS-806 47° W Lockheed Martin AS-7000 28 C-band and 3 Ku-band transponders to cover Latin America, Iberian peninsula, Canary Islands, Western Europe and much of Eastern Europe. 27 February 1998 Atlas 2AS Launched as Intelsat 806 at 40.5° W. Replaced by SES-6 in June 2013 and moved to 47° W
European beams retired, remaining C-band Hemi beam and Ku-band Spot beam cover South America only[98]
NSS-K 183° E Lockheed Martin AS-5000 Originally at 21.5° W. 9 June 1992 Atlas 2A Retired
NSS-8 57° E (planned) Boeing BSS-702 30 January 2007 Zenit-3SL Rocket exploded on pad.[99]

SES fleet

Legend
  Active fleet
  Future launches
Satellite Location Manufacturer Model Coverage Launch
date
Launch
vehicle
Comments
SES-1 101° W Orbital Sciences Corporation STAR-2 24 C-band,
(USA, Mexico, Caribbean, Canada, Central America)
24 Ku-band,
(USA, Southern Canada, Northern Mexico)
24 April 2010 Proton-M / Briz-M[100] Replaced AMC-2, AMC-4 previously at 101° W.
SES-2 87° W Orbital Sciences Corporation STAR-2 24 C-band,
(USA, Mexico, Caribbean, Canada, Central America)
24 Ku-band,
(USA, Southern Canada, Northern Mexico)
21 September 2011 Ariane 5 ECA Replaced AMC-3 previously at 87° W.
SES-3 103° W Orbital Sciences Corporation STAR-2 24 C-band,
(USA, Mexico, Caribbean, Canada, Central America)
24 Ku-band,
(USA, Southern Canada, Northern Mexico)
15 July 2011 Proton-M / Briz-M Entering commercial service in March 2012.
SES-4 22° W Space Systems/Loral LS-1300 52 C-band, 72 Ku-band 14 February 2012 Proton-M / Briz-M Entering commercial service in April 2012. Formerly known as NSS-14.
SES-5 5° E Space Systems/Loral LS-1300 24 C-band, 36 Ku-band,
Europe, Africa and the Middle East.
Two Ku-band beams targeting Nordic/Baltic regions, and sub-Saharan Africa.
10 July 2012 Proton-M / Briz-M Entering commercial service summer 2012. Formerly called Astra 4B.
SES-6 40.5° W Astrium Eurostar E3000 43 C-band, 48 Ku-band.
(North America, Latin America, Europe, Atlantic Ocean)
3 June 2013 Proton-M / Briz-M Replaced NSS-806
SES-7 108.2° E Boeing Satellite Systems Boeing 601HP 22 Ku-band, 10 S-band.
(South Asia, Asia Pacific)
16 May 2009 Proton-M / Briz-M Formerly known as IndoStar 2 / ProtoStar 2.
SES-8 95° E Orbital Sciences Corporation STAR-2 Up to 33 Ku-band.
(South Asia, Asia Pacific)
3 December 2013 Falcon 9 v1.1 First Falcon 9 launch to a geostationary orbit.[101][102]
SES-9 108.2° E Boeing Satellite Systems Boeing 702HP 81 Ku-band.
(South Asia, Asia Pacific)
from position 108.2° E[103]
4 March 2016 Falcon 9 Full Thrust Second launch of Falcon 9 Full Thrust. Co-located with the SES-7 satellite.
SES-10 67° W Airbus Defence and Space Eurostar E3000 60 Ku-band
(Latin America)[104]
30 March 2017 Falcon 9 Full Thrust
SES-11 / EchoStar 105 105° W Airbus Defence and Space Eurostar E3000 24 Ku-band, 24 C-band
(North America, Latin America and the Caribbean)[105]
11 October 2017 Falcon 9 Full Thrust Replaced AMC-15 and AMC-18[105]
SES-12 95° E Airbus Defence and Space Eurostar E3000 54 Ku-band
(South Asia, Asia-Pacific)[106]
4 June 2018[107] Falcon 9 Full Thrust Replaced NSS-6; co-located with SES-8[106]
SES-14 47.5° W Airbus Defence and Space Eurostar E3000 20 Ku-band HTS, 28 C-band
(Americas and North Atlantic)[108]
25 January 2018[109] Ariane 5 ECA Will replace NSS-806 and add capacity.[108] Hosts NASA's Global-Scale Observations of the Limb and Disk (GOLD) instrument payload.[110]
SES-15 129° W Boeing Satellite Systems Boeing 702SP 16 Ku-band
(North America, Latin America, Caribbean)[111]
18 May 2017[112] Soyuz-STA / Fregat-M Combines wide beams and HTS multi-spot beams[111]
SES-16 / GovSat-1 21.5° E Orbital ATK GEOStar-3 Military X-band and Ka-band[113] 31 January 2018[114] Falcon 9 Full Thrust Communications services for the government of Luxembourg[113][115]
SES-17 67.1° W Thales Alenia Space Spacebus Neo High Throughput Ka-band[116] 24 October 2021[117] Ariane 5 ECA Connectivity services over the Americas optimized for commercial aviation. In position and fully operational June 2022.[118]
SES-18 103° W Northrop Grumman GEOStar 3 C-band 17 March 2023[119] Falcon 9 Block 5 Entered service in June 2023, replacing SES-3.
SES-19 135° W Northrop Grumman GEOStar 3 C-band 17 March 2023[119] Falcon 9 Block 5
SES-20 103° W Boeing Boeing 702SP C-band 4 October 2022[120] Atlas V 531
SES-21 131° W Boeing Boeing 702SP C-band 4 October 2022[120] Atlas V 531 On December 1, 2022, it began operations and replaced the AMC 11 satellite.
SES-22 135° W Thales Alenia Space Spacebus 4000B2 C-band 29 June 2022[121] Falcon 9 Block 5 On August 5, 2022, it began operations and replaced the AMC 8 satellite.
SES-23 Thales Alenia Space Spacebus-4000B2 C-band Unknown[119] TBA
SES-24 19.2° E Thales Alenia Space Spacebus-NEO 200 Ku-band 20 June 2024[122] Falcon 9 Block 5 Also known as Astra 1P
SES-25 19.2° E Thales Alenia Space Spacebus-NEO 200 Ku-band 2026[122] TBA Also known as Astra 1Q
SES-26 Thales Alenia Space Space Inspire Ku-band, C-Band 2025[123] TBA

O3b fleet

The O3b fleet was initially owned and operated by O3b Networks, which became a wholly owned subsidiary of SES in 2016[124] Orbiting in Medium Earth orbit (MEO), the first generation satellites are sometimes referred to as "O3b MEO" to more clearly distinguish them from the forthcoming second generation O3b mPOWER constellation (to launch 2022–2024, and start service in Q3 2023).[125][126][127][128]

Legend
  Active fleet
  Future launches
Name NORAD ID Int'l Code Launch Date Launch Vehicle Period (min)
O3B PFM 39191 2013-031D 25 June 2013 Soyuz ST-B (VS05) 287.9
O3B FM2 39190 2013-031C 25 June 2013 Soyuz ST-B (VS05) 287.9
O3B FM3 40082 2014-038D 10 July 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS08) 287.9
O3B FM4 39189 2013-031B 25 June 2013 Soyuz ST-B (VS05) 287.9
O3B FM5 39188 2013-031A 25 June 2013 Soyuz ST-B (VS05) 287.9
O3B FM6 40080 2014-038B 10 July 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS08) 287.9
O3B FM7 40081 2014-038C 10 July 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS08) 287.9
O3B FM8 40079 2014-038A 10 July 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS08) 287.9
O3B FM9 40351 2014-083D 18 December 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS10) 287.9
O3B FM10 40348 2014-083A 18 December 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS10) 287.9
O3B FM11 40349 2014-083B 18 December 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS10) 287.9
O3B FM12 40350 2014-083C 18 December 2014 Soyuz ST-B (VS10) 287.9
O3B FM13 43234 2018-024D 9 March 2018 Soyuz ST-B (VS18) 287.9
O3B FM14 43233 2018-024C 9 March 2018 Soyuz ST-B (VS18) 287.9
O3B FM15 43231 2018-024A 9 March 2018 Soyuz ST-B (VS18) 287.9
O3B FM16 43232 2018-024B 9 March 2018 Soyuz ST-B (VS18) 287.9
O3B FM17 44114 2019-020C 4 April 2019 Soyuz ST-B (VS22) 287.9
O3B FM18 44115 2019-020D 4 April 2019 Soyuz ST-B (VS22) 287.9
O3B FM19 44113 2019-020B 4 April 2019 Soyuz ST-B (VS22) 287.9
O3B FM20 44112 2019-020A 4 April 2019 Soyuz ST-B (VS22) 287.9
O3b mPOWER 1
(O3b FM21)
54755 2022-174A 16 December 2022 Falcon 9 Block 5 288
O3b mPOWER 2
(O3b FM22)
54756 2022-174B 16 December 2022 Falcon 9 Block 5 288
O3b mPOWER 3
(O3b FM23)
56368 2023-059B 28 April 2023 Falcon 9 Block 5 287
O3b mPOWER 4
(O3b FM24)
56367 2023-059A 28 April 2023 Falcon 9 Block 5 288
O3b mPOWER 5
(O3b FM25)
58346 2023-175A 12 November 2023 Falcon 9 Block 5 In transit to MEO
O3b mPOWER 6
(O3b FM26)
58347 2023-175B 12 November 2023 Falcon 9 Block 5 In transit to MEO
O3b mPOWER 7
(O3b FM28)
H2 2024 Falcon 9 Block 5
O3b mPOWER 8
(O3b FM28)
H2 2024 Falcon 9 Block 5
O3b mPOWER 9
(O3b FM29)
2025 Falcon 9 Block 5
O3b mPOWER 10
(O3b FM30)
2025 Falcon 9 Block 5
O3b mPOWER 11
(O3b FM31)
2025 Falcon 9 Block 5
O3b mPOWER 12
(O3b FM32)
2026
O3b mPOWER 13
(O3b FM33)
2026

[129][130]

Third-party satellites

SES also manages some transponders on a few third-party satellites under joint operating agreements.

Legend
  Active fleet
Satellite Location Manufacturer Model Coverage Launch date Launch vehicle Comments
Ciel-2 129° W Thales Alenia Space Spacebus 4000C4 32 Ku-band transponders
HDTV for North America
10 December 2008 Proton-M/Briz-M
MonacoSAT 52° E Thales Alenia Space Spacebus 4000C2 12 Ku-band transponders
HDTV for Middle East and North Africa
27 April 2015 Falcon 9 v1.1 Satellite shared with the Turkmenistan National Space Agency
QuetzSat 1 77° W Space Systems/Loral LS-1300 32 Ku-band transponders
HDTV for Mexico, USA and Central America.
29 September 2011 Proton-M/Briz-M
Yahsat 1A 52.5° E EADS Astrium Eurostar E3000 14 active C-band transponders, 25 Ku-band, 21 secure Ka-band
Broadcast TV for Europe, Middle East, North Africa
22 April 2011 Ariane 5 ECA

See also

References

  1. ^ a b Real Time Satellite Tracking And Predictions: Geostationary Satellites Accessed 26 July 2021
  2. ^ a b Gunter's Space Page Accessed 26 July 2021
  3. ^ a b DISCOVER OUR GLOBAL COVERAGE SES. Accessed 26 July 2021
  4. ^ "ILS Successfully Launches AMC-11 Satellite; Celebrates 5 Missions in 5 Months" (Press release). International Launch Services. 19 May 2004. Archived from the original on 9 October 2010.
  5. ^ "ILS Proton Launches AMC-15 Satellite; 9th Mission in 9 Months" (Press release). International Launch Services. 15 October 2004. Archived from the original on 10 October 2010.
  6. ^ "ILS Launches AMC-16; Wraps Up Year With 10 Mission Successes" (Press release). International Launch Services. 17 December 2004. Archived from the original on 19 December 2010.
  7. ^ "5 for 5 for Ariane 5 in 2006 – Successful launch of WildBlue-1 and AMC-18" (Press release). Arianespace. 8 December 2006. Archived from the original on 18 January 2015.
  8. ^ "Another successful Arianespace launch: Superbird-7 and AMC-21 in orbit" (Press release). Arianespace. 14 August 2008. Archived from the original on 18 September 2010.
  9. ^ SatCom Law LLC (23 May 2014). "Retirement of AMC-5 (Call Sign S2156), File No. SAT-MOD-20130325-00054" (PDF). Federal Communications Commission. Retrieved 9 April 2016.
  10. ^ "SatBeams – Satellite Details – AMC 7 (GE 7)". Satbeams. Retrieved 9 April 2016.
  11. ^ "300th Mission Flown by Proton Vehicle" (Press release). International Launch Services. 7 June 2003. Archived from the original on 8 October 2010.
  12. ^ "A large satellite appears to be falling apart in geostationary orbit". Ars Technica. 2 July 2017.
  13. ^ "ILS Successfully Orbits AMC-10 Satellite" (Press release). International Launch Services. 5 February 2004. Archived from the original on 10 October 2010.
  14. ^ "ILS declares Proton launch anomaly" (Press release). International Launch Services. 14 March 2008.
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