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Crossword clues for satellite

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
a satellite broadcast
▪ The match was shown live in a world-wide satellite broadcast.
a satellite channel (=using signals sent from a machine in space)
▪ CNN and other satellite channels
a spy satellite/plane (=used for spying)
▪ The Americans have denied using spy satellites to spy on China.
▪ The photographs were taken by spy planes.
cable/satellite TV
communications satellite
satellite dish
satellite television
satellite/cable television
▪ They have a dish for satellite television.
▪ Had the system been accepted the first commercial power satellite might have been in operation by 2010.
▪ Hence Channel One, a commercial satellite network serving, if that is the mot juste, 12,000 schools.
▪ Within a very few years, there should be commercial satellites in orbit capable of image resolutions down to less than 4m.
▪ Instead the company is jumping headlong into the commercial satellite business.
▪ Demand has been so feverish that the company has a backlog of unfilled orders for commercial satellites.
▪ Satcoms based on modern digital satellites like C-Sat could provide affordable data links.
▪ They say some cafes have illegal direct satellite links to the internet, to which the authorities often turn a blind eye.
▪ But it may be the end of the decade before inexpensive, direct satellite connections are widely available.
▪ Marketers of direct satellite systems do not limit themselves to homes without cable access.
▪ The navigation system employs Global Positioning System satellites and regional map software to help guide drivers to unfamiliar addresses.
▪ Nevertheless, global television via satellite leaped across nearly all political boundaries.
▪ By providing reliable information on military activity, satellite surveillance could cut out the uncertainty which fuels arms spending.
▪ No effects are observed on the surface, but infrared detectors aboard a Soviet military satellite o serve the event.
▪ The system involves the same military satellites used in the Gulf war by the Allies to keep track of vehicle movements.
▪ Other firms are manufacturing radios, wired and fiber-optic telecommunications, military equipment and satellite receivers in San Diego.
▪ It plans new satellite launches in the next two years which will provide full global coverage.
▪ It the test is successful, it could lead to a new generation of satellites that would not need steering jets.
▪ The extra cash would fund research related to the new generation of satellites planned for later in the 1980s.
▪ The new venture using satellite telecommunications would also help spread the most up-to-date information to industries.
▪ But a new generation of satellites will carry particularly sensitive instruments giving more detailed information.
▪ A new satellite is sent up.
▪ The new satellite will double the country's capacity for information gathering from space.
▪ They are considering setting up an organisation called Eumetsat to plan three new satellites that will cost £250 million over eight years.
▪ By constantly shuffling alliances with smaller satellite parties they have been able to prevent the left from taking office.
▪ No effects are observed on the surface, but infrared detectors aboard a Soviet military satellite o serve the event.
▪ Kennan applied the same formula in a more general way to the Soviet satellites.
▪ Freeze-frame pictures consume less bandwidth on the satellite channel and so cost less.
▪ The compression will let digital audio-visual services be carried by terrestrial and satellite channels, telecommunications networks or digital storage devices.
▪ The links may involve microwave or satellite communication in the medium to long term.
▪ They should start regional cooperative programmes to share the costs of, for instance, satellite communications.
▪ They also arrange satellite communications and provide other services for their vessels worldwide.
▪ For 1993, however, Marconi Marine, of Chelmsford, provided the first satellite communications terminal ever used on Everest.
▪ For satellite communications, geographical boundary lines are irrelevant.
▪ Added to satellite communications, this could drastically reduce the need, among other things, for commuting in cities.
▪ Like most other parks growing up around Bangalore, it will have its own power, sewage, and satellite communications systems.
▪ It is hoped the fight sill still be filmed and be picked up by one of the other satellite companies.
▪ Lockheed Martin is already a leading satellite company.
▪ A key issue to emerge from the game was the role of private satellite companies.
▪ Communications satellite company Comsat Corp. was off 1 / 2 to 17 3 / 8.
▪ I was not the only person who felt betrayed by filthy lucre when the World Cup went to the satellite company.
▪ Government policy should not undermine free broadcasting in favor of pay services offered by cable, phone and satellite companies.
▪ Both superpowers are opposed to opening up their satellite data to other nations.
▪ It gives a view of the Earth based on satellite data and photographs, interactive computers and audio-visual systems.
▪ Other recently published satellite data reveals that such chemicals remained in the atmosphere much longer this winter than last.
▪ The computers process the satellite data to turn them into useful information.
▪ In half an hour only one small truck passed, a satellite dish rocking in the back.
▪ He said he also has five satellite dishes, meaning he can watch five sporting events at the same time.
▪ Although satellite dishes for television are theoretically illegal, the Damascus skyline reveals them on almost every rooftop.
▪ All of it flowed to a field of satellite dishes surrounded by spruce trees a few hundred yards from the Baltimore-Washington Parkway.
▪ The Parish Council are of the opinion the satellite dish requires planning approval and it appears that no application has been made.
▪ The DirecPC satellite dish and software retails for about $ 700.
▪ These can include site plans, satellite images, aerial photographs, geophysical survey, as well as maps.
▪ Weather satellite images of the area taken from synchronous orbit show an immense circular area of dense clouds above the impact site.
▪ First, there is the choice of satellite image and the production of a land-cover map.
▪ The first wells were set alight in February 1991 and their smoke plumes were clearly visible on satellite images of the region.
▪ Derived from satellite imagery at comparatively low resolution, predicted yields for different crops in different nation states become of commercial value.
▪ The visual evidence accumulates in the courtroom without argument: maps, video footage, satellite imagery and photographs.
▪ Thematic maps from satellite imagery represent an important source of data, particularly in third-world countries.
▪ Filling in the gaps in local services by leasing dedicated satellite links and other telecoms services adds just 7 percent to costs.
▪ She might arrange for a satellite link thousands of miles away, or a microwave link around the corner.
▪ They say some cafes have illegal direct satellite links to the internet, to which the authorities often turn a blind eye.
▪ Filling in the gaps in local services by leasing dedicated satellite links and other telecoms services adds just 7 percent to costs.
▪ Such difficulties not withstanding, fibreoptic systems could bring back to Earth some of the telephone communications that are routed through satellite links.
▪ Typical videoconferencing systems utilise special telecommunication lines and satellite links.
▪ They say some cafes have illegal direct satellite links to the internet, to which the authorities often turn a blind eye.
▪ Use the satellite phone for top security.
▪ Part of their job was to give refugees access to satellite phones.
▪ With laptops and satellite phones traffickers can receive information in remote jungle locations.
▪ Senior police officers have been dismissed for joining the search on the beaches with satellite phones.
▪ Other satellite services have for some time been offering a kind of one-sided videoconferencing facility.
▪ Instead, the corporation is hunting for stakes in both cable and satellite services.
▪ That same month, the corporation announced new high-speed cable and satellite services of the kind that Mercury plans to offer.
▪ During the Kosovo conflict, the thick cloud meant that some unmanned aerial vehicles took more useful pictures than spy satellites.
▪ These spy satellites were to be in place within a few years to monitor all Soviet military activities.
▪ It is generally believed that the earliest Soviet military use of photographic imaging spy satellites was in 1962.
▪ All these satellite systems offer an insight in near real time.
▪ In addition, a rapidly growing domestic satellite system may eventually permit domestic eavesdropping on a scale almost unimaginable.
▪ In December the United Nations urged governments to get on with setting up a satellite system.
▪ She would not even slacken speed as she raced through the far-ranging Jovian satellite system.
▪ To extend our defence satellite system to cover the darkside channel would cost a further one hundred and twenty million.
▪ Marketers of direct satellite systems do not limit themselves to homes without cable access.
▪ The boats stripping the world's seas are giant floating freezer factories equipped with radar locators and satellite technology.
▪ Maybe, but the once pricey products that use this satellite technology have come down to earth.
▪ With satellite technology it is now possible for a local station to pull in and present multiple pictures on the screen simultaneously.
▪ And satellite technology has vastly expanded long-distance broadcast communications, especially television.
▪ He's been speaking from the mountain using a satellite telephone.
▪ It is illegal to have a residential television satellite dish.
▪ There is also an audiovisual language laboratory and facilities for receiving and recording satellite transmissions and for videoconferencing.
▪ This is something which is much more difficult than physical access to a satellite transmission.
▪ It is very difficult if not impossible to detect the interception of a satellite transmission.
▪ Some are communications and weather satellites not unlike their civilian brethren.
▪ At the same time a reforestation telethon will be broadcast live via satellite and by radio around the world.
▪ Eumetsat would launch three satellites over eight years for £250 million.
▪ The company has launched 39 satellites so far.
▪ First, it could hold up Challenger's next attempt to launch a relay satellite, in August.
▪ Hughes has launched two Ku-band satellites each containing sixteen 120-watt transponders.
▪ They did a full survey to begin with, launching several satellites to encircle the planet, collecting atmospheric and geographic data.
▪ A half-dozen giants are bidding for the right to launch satellites that can pump streams of data directly into homes.
▪ For instance, they could launch technically more advanced satellites and devise market-orientated ways of selling the data around the world.
▪ Malerba was on last month's Atlantis shuttle flight which failed to launch a satellite to produce electricity.
▪ You share it with dolphins and whales and albatrosses and the lonely satellite orbiting overhead.
▪ Within a very few years, there should be commercial satellites in orbit capable of image resolutions down to less than 4m.
▪ But Britain is likely to press for a deal under which its own industry provides hardware for the satellites.
▪ The National Aeronautics and Space Administration had to figure out how to provide power for satellites.
▪ Further evidence for a hot Jovian interior is provided by the satellites, as you shall see in section 9.4.4.
▪ Astronauts re-launch stranded satellite Astronauts on the space shuttle have sent a stranded satellite back into orbit.
▪ Orders with facsimile illustrations are then sent by satellite to suppliers around the world.
▪ It would be transmitted on the Astra satellite used by BSkyB.
▪ Their video will be transmitted by satellite to each of the schools taking part.
▪ Now, just for once try and earn that over-inflated salary we pay you. Use the satellite phone for top security.
▪ Navy and Marine planes, using navigation satellites, can strike targets in all kinds of weather.
▪ The new venture using satellite telecommunications would also help spread the most up-to-date information to industries.
▪ Maybe, but the once pricey products that use this satellite technology have come down to earth.
▪ The cash proposed yesterday will mainly be used to pay satellite broadcasters.
▪ Technologysavvy farmers have begun using satellite positioning systems for precision planting and fertilizing.
▪ He's been speaking from the mountain using a satellite telephone.
▪ At first it would be used to launched satellites at a tenth the cost of the shuttle.
▪ Soviet satellite countries
▪ Susan Bruce plans to open a satellite store in St. Paul.
▪ In December the United Nations urged governments to get on with setting up a satellite system.
▪ One month later a second satellite was launched into a somewhat higher orbit, of between 234 and 244 miles.
▪ The other outstanding success of the voyage so far was the performance of our little satellite radio.
▪ There were no reports of communications satellite failures.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Satellite \Sat"el*lite\, n. [F., fr. L. satelles, -itis, an attendant.]

  1. An attendant attached to a prince or other powerful person; hence, an obsequious dependent. ``The satellites of power.''
    --I. Disraeli.

  2. (Astron.) A secondary planet which revolves about another planet; as, the moon is a satellite of the earth. See Solar system, under Solar.

    Satellite moth (Zo["o]l.), a handsome European noctuid moth ( Scopelosoma satellitia).


Satellite \Sat"el*lite\, a. (Anat.) Situated near; accompanying; as, the satellite veins, those which accompany the arteries.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

1540s, "follower or attendant of a superior person," from Middle French satellite (14c.), from Latin satellitem (nominative satelles) "attendant, companion, courtier, accomplice, assistant," perhaps from Etruscan satnal (Klein), or a compound of roots *satro- "full, enough" + *leit- "to go" (Tucker); compare English follow, which is constructed of similar roots.\n

\nMeaning "planet that revolves about a larger one" first attested 1660s, in reference to the moons of Jupiter, from Latin satellites, which was used in this sense 1610s by German astronomer Johannes Kepler (1571-1630). Galileo, who had discovered them, called them Sidera Medicæa in honor of the Medici family. Meaning "man-made machinery orbiting the Earth" first recorded 1936 as theory, 1957 as fact. Meaning "country dependent and subservient to another" is recorded from 1800.


n. 1 A moon or other smaller body orbiting a larger one. (from 17th c.) 2 A man-made apparatus designed to be placed in orbit around a celestial body, generally to relay information, data etc. to Earth. (from 20th c.) 3 A country, state, office, building etc. which is under the jurisdiction, influence, or domination of another body. (from 19th c.) 4 (context now rare English) An attendant on an important person; a member of someone's retinue, often in a somewhat derogatory sense; a henchman. (from 16th c.) 5 (context colloquial uncountable English) Satellite TV; reception of television broadcasts via services that utilize man-made satellite technology. (from 20th c.)

  1. adj. surrounding and dominated by a central authority or power; "a city and its satellite communities"

  2. n. man-made equipment that orbits around the earth or the moon [syn: artificial satellite, orbiter]

  3. a person who follows or serves another [syn: planet]

  4. any celestial body orbiting around a planet or star


v. broadcast or disseminate via satellite


In the context of spaceflight, a satellite is an artificial object which has been intentionally placed into orbit. Such objects are sometimes called artificial satellites to distinguish them from natural satellites such as Earth's Moon.

The world's first artificial satellite, the Sputnik 1, was launched by the Soviet Union in 1957. Since then, thousands of satellites have been launched into orbit around the Earth. Some satellites, notably space stations, have been launched in parts and assembled in orbit. Artificial satellites originate from more than 40 countries and have used the satellite launching capabilities of ten nations. About a thousand satellites are currently operational, whereas thousands of unused satellites and satellite fragments orbit the Earth as space debris. A few space probes have been placed into orbit around other bodies and become artificial satellites to the Moon, Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Vesta, Eros, Ceres, and the Sun.

Satellites are used for a large number of purposes. Common types include military and civilian Earth observation satellites, communications satellites, navigation satellites, weather satellites, and research satellites. Space stations and human spacecraft in orbit are also satellites. Satellite orbits vary greatly, depending on the purpose of the satellite, and are classified in a number of ways. Well-known (overlapping) classes include low Earth orbit, polar orbit, and geostationary orbit.

About 6,600 satellites have been launched. The latest estimates are that 3,600 remain in orbit. Of those, about 1,000 are operational; the rest have lived out their useful lives and are part of the space debris. Approximately 500 operational satellites are in low-Earth orbit, 50 are in medium-Earth orbit (at 20,000 km), the rest are in geostationary orbit (at 36,000 km).

Satellites are propelled by rockets to their orbits. Usually the launch vehicle itself is a rocket lifting off from a launch pad on land. In a minority of cases satellites are launched at sea (from a submarine or a mobile maritime platform) or aboard a plane (see air launch to orbit).

Satellites are usually semi-independent computer-controlled systems. Satellite subsystems attend many tasks, such as power generation, thermal control, telemetry, attitude control and orbit control.

Satellite (P.O.D. album)

Satellite is the fourth studio album and the second major label release by the band P.O.D.. The album was released on September 11, 2001, debuting at No. 6 on the Billboard 200 chart with over 133,000 copies sold. It spent 5 consecutive weeks in the Top 10 of that chart.

It went on to sell over 3 million copies in the U.S., and over 7 million worldwide, making it the band's album. Satellite was placed at No. 137 on the Billboard's top 200 albums of the decade . It was the 117th best-selling album of 2001 and the 26th best-selling album of 2002 in the United States.

Satellite (Dave Matthews Band song)

"Satellite" is a song by American rock group Dave Matthews Band. It was released in 1995 as the fifth and final single from their LP Under the Table and Dreaming. It reached #18 on the Modern Rock Tracks chart. The song originally debuted on their album Remember Two Things. The guitar part for this song evolved from a finger exercise that Dave Matthews used to do.

Satellite (disambiguation)

Satellite or satellites may refer to:

  • Artificial satellite
  • Atmospheric satellite, an unmanned aerial vehicle that operates in the atmosphere at high altitudes for extended periods of time.
  • Natural satellite, an orbiting object not man-made and not in direct orbit around the Sun or another star; a moon
  • by analogy:
    • Satellite state, a dependent country
    • Commuter town, a town within commuter range of a larger city
    • Satellite campus, which is physically detached from the main campus
  • Satellite (software), an open source system management system developed by Red Hat
  • Satellite television, television service provided over Earth-orbiting satellites
  • Satellite radio, radio service provided over Earth-orbiting satellites
  • Satellite Internet access, Internet service provided over Earth-orbiting satellites
  • Satellite tornado, a smaller tornado that orbits around a larger "parent" tornado
  • Satellite Island (Tasmania), Australia
  • Satellite Island (Washington), USA
  • Satellite (biology), a sub-viral agent
  • Satellite DNA; also see minisatellite and microsatellite (genetics)
  • Plymouth Satellite, any of several car models built by Plymouth in the 1960s and early 1970s
  • Satellite (moth), a species of moth
  • Toshiba Satellite, a product line of notebook computers
  • Satellite (financial), see Core & Satellite
  • Satellite, the name for the old Domino City in the anime Yu-Gi-Oh! 5D's
  • Beta satellite, a sequence of the human genome consisting of 68-69 base pair monomeric units repeated contiguously in long arrays up to 1 Megabase in length
  • NES Satellite, a Nintendo Entertainment System accessory
  • The Satellite, a small rock peak in Antarctica
  • Satellite tournament, a minor tournament or event on a competitive sporting tour
Satellite (biology)

A satellite is a subviral agent composed of nucleic acid that depends on the co-infection of a host cell with a helper or master virus for its replication. When a satellite encodes the coat protein in which its nucleic acid is encapsidated it is referred to as a satellite virus. A satellite virus of mamavirus that inhibits the replication of its host has been termed a virophage. However, the usage of this term remains controversial due to the lack of fundamental differences between virophages and classical satellite viruses.

The genomes of satellites range upward from 359 nucleotides in length for Satellite Tobacco Ringspot Virus RNA (STobRV).

Satellite viral particles should not be confused with satellite DNA.

Satellite (moth)

The Satellite (Eupsilia transversa) is a moth of the family Noctuidae. It is distributed throughout the Palearctic.

This is a fairly variable species with greyish or reddish brown forewings, often marked with darker bands. The common name derives from the prominent stigma, ranging in colour from white or yellow to red, which has two smaller spots close to it, apparently “in orbit”. The hindwings are brown with a paler fringe. The wingspan is 40–48 mm. This species flies at night from September to April and is active on mild nights throughout the winter. It will come to light but is more strongly attracted to sugar and various flowers.

Satellite (Def Leppard song)
  1. redirect On Through the Night

Category:1979 songs Category:Songs written by Rick Savage Category:Songs written by Steve Clark Category:Songs written by Pete Willis Category:Songs written by Joe Elliott

Satellite (Guster song)

Satellite is the second single from Guster's 2006 album Ganging Up on the Sun. The song received support from US alternative rock radio, including WFNX (Boston), but failed to chart on the Modern Rock Tracks chart. There was also a Satellite EP released April 10, 2007. The song is also featured in the 2007 film Martian Child. The stop motion video for the song, directed by Adam Bizanski, was released in February 2, 2007.

Satellite (P.O.D. song)

Satellite is a song by American rock band P.O.D.. It was released in August 2002 as the fourth and final single from the album Satellite.

The music video contains live footage of their performance at the Virginia Beach Amphitheater in 2002 and filmed segments showing them performing in the woods.

This song was featured in the Osmosis Jones sampler soundtrack.

Satellite (The Beloved song)

"Satellite" is a single by UK band The Beloved. It was the largest UK hit from their album X.

Satellite (US band)

Satellite is an American alternative rock band from Los Angeles, California, and Nashville, Tennessee, formed by Steven McMorran, Josh Dunahoo, and Mitch Allan in June 2010.

Satellite (band)

The musical group Satellite may refer to:

  • Satellite (Polish band), a Polish progressive rock band
  • Satellite (US band), an alternative rock band from Los Angeles, California
Satellite (The Player Piano album)

Satellite is the Japanese reissue of The Player Piano's self-titled album. It was released by Friend of Mine Records on December 4, 2007, and distributed in the United States by Sunset Alliance Records.

Satellite (Panic Room album)

Satellite is the second album by Welsh progressive rock band Panic Room. This album saw the band retreat somewhat from the very 'progressive' approach to their debut album Visionary Position and the result is a more cohesive, song-orientated album.

The album was recorded at Sonic One Studios in Wales by Tim Hamill and the artwork was designed and created by Teslin Davies.

Pre-orders of the album were released in 2009. A special edition, complete with a bonus disc containing four extra songs is available exclusively from the band's own website and at live concerts. The single disc retail version was released on 25 January 2010. This was the final album to feature the original lineup, as Alun Vaughan left the band during the summer of 2010.

Satellite (Lena Meyer-Landrut song)

"Satellite" is a song written by American Julie Frost, and Dane John Gordon. It is best known as Germany's winning entry at the Eurovision Song Contest 2010, performed by German singer Lena Meyer-Landrut.

Meyer-Landrut's version of the song was chosen via televoting during the national Eurovision pre-selection show Unser Star für Oslo (Our Star for Oslo) on 12 March 2010. It was made available for digital download the following day, becoming Germany's fastest selling digital release ever. It debuted at number one in the German singles chart and has since been certified double platinum. On 29 May 2010, it won the Eurovision Song Contest 2010, scoring 246 points. Following its Eurovision victory, "Satellite" went on to be a commercial success across Europe, topping the single charts in six countries and receiving a number of Gold and Platinum certifications.

A version by Jennifer Braun, the runner-up of Unser Star für Oslo, was also released as a single, and charted in Germany.

Satellite (Polish band)

Satellite is a Polish progressive rock band, founded in 2000 by Collage drummer Wojtek Szadkowski as a quartet with Sarhan Kubeisi on guitar, Robert Amirian as vocalist and playing the bass and Krzysiek Palczewski on keyboards.

Their debut album, A Street Between Sunrise And Sunset, was released on March 10, 2003 by Metal Mind Productions. Its follow-up, Evening Games, released in February 2005, reached no. 8 at the top 100 best selling records in Poland.

At the beginning of June 2005, regular rehearsals started to make Satellite a real band not just Wojtek’s solo studio project. As a result Satellite recorded on 22 September 2005 the live DVD Evening Dreams (2006).

In March 2007 the band had played at the Baja Prog Festival in Mexico and in November of the same year they released third studio album entitled Into The Night. Since then they have added bassist Jarek Michalski to the band.

In 2009 Satellite returned with a brand new album, Nostalgia. Nostalgia was released by Metal Mind Productions on 23 February 2009 in Europe and 10 March 2009 in USA. Most of the album was recorded in Wojtek Szadkowski’s home studio. He is also responsible for the music and lyrics for Nostalgia. The music on this album is a combination of the sound of the 1970s with the modern 21st century sound.

Satellite (software)

In computing, Red Hat Satellite, an open-source systems-management application, allows system administrators to deploy, manage and monitor Red Hat Enterprise Linux and Solaris hosts. One can think of Satellite as a local version of Red Hat Network.

An organisation's Satellite server registers with Red Hat Network and downloads relevant software into Satellite's software channels. The organisation's hosts then register against the local Satellite server, instead of directly against Red Hat Network.

This allows the organisation to control which versions of software it makes available for its hosts, as well as making additional software within the local network.

Recent versions of Red Hat Satellite emphasise virtualization and add features, particularly XML-RPC API features for deploying and managing virtual hosts.

Satellite (Rise Against song)

"Satellite" is a song by American rock band Rise Against, featured on their sixth studio album Endgame (2011). Written by lead vocalist Tim McIlrath, "Satellite" expresses the idea that the band stood by their social and political beliefs, and that they would not conform to mainstream media. The song first premiered on March 4, 2011 in a webisode series detailing the recording process of Endgame, but was not released as the album's third single until November 1, 2011. The song impacted radio on the same day.

The song was positively received by critics, with praise directed towards passionate lyrics.

Usage examples of "satellite".

US National Aeronautics and Space Administration to make visual observations of large artificial satellites passing overhead.

At the aft end of the conn was a display console housing repeater panels for the sonar set and the firecontrol computer as well as the red handset of a NESTOR satellite secure-voice radio system.

Vaughn loaded the UHF satellite message buoy, roughly the size of a baseball bat, into the aft signal ejector, a small mechanism much like a torpedo tube set into the upper level of the aft compartment.

But after the coronation all the Republics, which were grouped like satellites round the grand Republic, were converted into kingdoms subject to the Empire, if not avowedly, at least in fact.

The biologist, the geologist and the physician prepared a reconnaissance robot, the mechanics adjusted the landing locators and searchlights and got ready a rocket satellite that would transmit a message to Earth.

My stupid companion went to his own bed, the prefect lighted the lamp and retired to his rest, and after this scene, which had broken the repose of every pupil, I quietly slept until the appearance of the rector, who, at the dawn of day, came in great fury, escorted by his satellite, the prefect.

In the bowels of the caravanserai, young ladies who a year before had been hand-weaving cloth for clothing and hand sewing same were using computers to analyze voice intercepts, running satellite communications gear and managing one of the most advanced battlefield networks to be found in the world.

Instead, he carried a satellite pager, so Cox could get messages to him all over the world, but it was receive only.

The carriers had been at sea since the war began, cruising back and forth to avoid the orbiting Soviet ocean-reconnaissance satellites.

The institute was a thoroughly modern and up-to-date facility, in keeping with the modern and up-to-date subjects taught within its walls: electricity and electronics, mechanics, plumbing, recycling and reclamation, construction, carpentry, accounting and bookkeeping, secretarial skills, data recording, computer programming and repair, cybernation maintenance, aeronautics, solar-cell construction, electrical generating, motion-picture projection, camera operation, audio recording, hydrogen-fusion operation, power broadcasting, electrical space propulsion, satellite construction and repair, telemetry, and many more.

Flattened into concentric cylindroids, it would dwarf the satellite of Luna.

After all, it was possible that Danner even now might be working miracles, might be establishing new relays, or moving satellites, or sending Mirrors north to track her SLJC.

The idea was to build a satellite capable of detailing the exact locations and technical parameters of every Soviet air defense radar system.

American satellites until Dou completed his work in the engineering spaces.

Using information gathered by satellites, balloon-borne instruments and, most of all, by a device of recent concoction called an echolocation quantifier, we believe we have traced the radio signals to their source.