According to the report, the exact time of the launch is unknown, neither what kind of devices were carried nor if any of the objects entered orbit around the Earth.
Ahmad Hosseini, the Iranian Defense ministry spokesman, stated that the “performance of the space center and the performance of the satellite carrier was done properly,” referring to the satellite carrier rocket, whose name translates as “Phoenix.” Indicating there would be more launches in the future, he described this one as “initial.”
“The research goals foreseen for this launch have been achieved,” added Hosseini, excluding the nature of the investigation. Iranian media have already released the future launches planned by the country’s civilian space program.
#Iran : Space launch vehicle successfully launched into orbit - but Simorgh SLV did not apparently reach sufficient speed to put 3 satellites it was carrying into space pic.twitter.com/MIwS12iYVi
Washington's concerns have awoken with the blast-offs related to the possibility that the technology used to launch satellites may improve Iran's ballistic missile development.
According to a U.S. State Department spokesperson, the White House kept abreast of the launches' reports, adding that they violated the United Nations Security Council resolution of 2015 on nuclear deals.
The spokesperson declared, "The United States remains concerned with Iran's development of space launch vehicles, which pose a significant proliferation concern."
Iran has not held direct talks with the United States, a country that insists on continuing its economic harassment of the Persian nation. pic.twitter.com/jmbDjSRkL0