60 years from bicycle to moon, the hard struggle of scientists behind Isro’s success

ISRO has made India proud many times in its 53 years of existence. However, the success of Chandrayaan 3 mission is a milestone for ISRO. Because this is the success, which has no name except ISRO. Then the question arises that how ISRO finally reached this point, what challenges did the scientists face, see in this report.

One has to start from scratch to achieve greatness.

Resources may be scarce, but dreams are big, one can reach anywhere.

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ચંદ્ર પરથી આવી નવી તસ્વીરો જોવા માટે અહીં ક્લિક કરો

ચંદ્રયાન લેન્ડિંગ લાઈવ જોવાનું બાકી હોય તો જોવા માટે અહીં ક્લિક કરો

These pictures are the biggest proof of this. These images are the foundation of ISRO’s most difficult feat, the soft landing on the Moon’s south pole.

60 years ago, ISRO scientists used bicycles and bullock carts to launch rockets. As there was no vehicle to carry the rocket to the launch site, bicycles and bullock carts were used. Although this attempt at flight was small, the dreams behind it were very big.

ચંદ્ર પર ક્યાં ક્યાં તત્વો અને સું સુ મળ્યું જોવા માટે અહીં ક્લિક કરો

સાઈકલથી ચંદ્ર સુધીના 60 વર્ષની સફર ગુજરાતીમાં વાચવા માટે અહીં ક્લિક કરો

Great scientists like Dr. Homi Bhabha and Dr. APJ Abdul Kalam had hope in their vision, that’s why they didn’t feel honored to use bicycles and bullock carts and run labs in stables…it is the result that the rocket launched from the coast of Kerala 60 years ago today. It has become powerful enough to launch Chandrayaan.

As time passed, dreams came true, along with India, ISRO also filled the gap of development. Today the time has come, when the whole world salutes ISRO. An example of the hard work and planning of ISRO scientists is given.

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Today, the whole of India has witnessed the dream of Dr. Vikram Sarabhai, the grandfather of India’s space program. Which shows that no goal is impossible if you dream and work hard to make them come true.

At the time of ISRO’s historic achievement, one thing to remember is that in 1975, India launched its first satellite Aryabhatta. For this, India took the help of Russian rockets. 48 years after this historic event, India and Russia were in the race for a soft landing on the South Pole of the Moon. In this race, India lost and Russia failed. In 48 years, India has not only become self-sufficient in space science, but has also become exemplary.

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