Amazon plans to release 3236 internet satellites to compete with Elon Musk’s SpaceX

The Amazon has asked the US to issue 3236 communication satellites in a new space race to provide Internet bandwidth and low-bandwidth dispute services planned by ElX Musk’s SpaceX.

Adequate internet access:

On July 4, Amazon told the Federal Communications Commission that satellite coupes will provide broadband connections to tens of millions of consumers and businesses that currently do not have adequate internet access.

Agencies coordinate track and radio frequency usage. The FCC has approved nearly 13,000 low Earth orbit satellites. Among them were 11,943 for space exploration Musk Corp, which launched the first batch of 60 spacecraft in May.

In low Earth orbits with an altitude of 112 to 1,200 miles (or 180 to 2,000 miles), satellites throughout the world must compete with each other to stay in the air and complete their orbits in just 90 minutes. When someone moves to the horizon, he sends a signal to the next friend who passes. Many satellites are needed if the target is extensive and sustainable coverage.

Amazon said in its FCC application that the satellite is operated at an altitude of around 370 to 390 miles,590 to 630 kilometers.

Jeff Bezos, Amazon’s chief executive, said last month that the Keeper project would cost billions of dollars. This project is separate from the manufacturer Missos Spacecraft, Blue Origin LLC.

International telecommunication union:

This is a long-term project designed to support tens of millions of people without broadband access, Amazon said in a statement in April, when the company’s satellite program first became public when the application was submitted to the International Telecommunication Union.

When filing the FCC, Amazon said it would help the US community “by providing fixed broadband communications services in rural areas and those that are difficult to reach.”

The Kuiper system will help cellular network operators expand their cellular services, Amazon said. He also offered the prospect of high-performance cellular broadband services for aircraft, ships and land vehicles. Amazon cites the FCC study, where 21 million Americans do not have a fixed broadband network and 33 million Americans do not have access to fast cellular services. According to the motion, 3.8 billion people worldwide lost fast and reliable broadband services.

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