On July 15, the launch was aborted 56 minutes and 24 seconds before lift-off at 1.55 am following a technical problem in its most powerful rocket GSLV-Mk-III, dubbed 'Baahubali'.
Scientists also expressed the hope that any technical problem will be sorted out by ISRO, and the mission will be launched successfully.
The countdown to the launch of Chandrayaan-2 onboard GSLVMkIII-M1-- scheduled for 2.51 am-- was stopped 56 minutes and 24 seconds before liftoff at 1.55 am.
Seven specific assemblies for navigation and inertial momentum of the orbiter and the limbs of the moon rover 'Pragyan' have also been manufactured by the centre.
According to Surender’s social media profiles, he studied at the Government High School in Siddipet and pursued higher education from Andhra University and JNTU.
With space missions being all the rage on social media, an example being Space X holding conferences with audience about the nuances of the project, ISRO was not far behind.
The mission, which will take off from launch pad-2 of ISRO's Satish Dhawan Space Centre at Sriharikota, at 2.51 am on July 15, is scheduled to touch down on September 6 near the lunar south pole.
A doting mother, a loving sister, an ace student - India's rocket woman Ritu Karidhal Srivastava, mission director, Chandrayaan-2, is all this and much more....
GSLV-Mk-III rocket will lift off with Chandrayaan-2 from the Second Launch Pad at 2. 51 am on Monday.
The Project Director is M Vanitha, an electronics systems engineer, shouldering the entire responsibility of the Chandrayaan-2.
Other specialities of the mission are that it is the first to explore the lunar terrain with home-grown technology and India will be the fourth country ever to carry out soft landing on the lunar surf
ISRO scientists on June 29 completed all the tests on the robotic rover Pragyan and integrated it with the lander Vikram.
ISRO’s Chandrayaan-2 is capitalising on the Chandrayaan Mission to further its search for more water near the lunar South Pole
Chandrayaan-2 marks yet another technological and scientific leap forward in the growing number of space science missions by India.
This lunar station, being called the Gateway, is being looked at by NASA scientists as the future outpost for sustained explorations of the moon, as well as a “base camp” for missions to Mars.