Ariane 4, the rocket that is supposed to launch the Ariane 6 rocket, is going ahead with a test flight in July, but the Arianses team is already looking ahead to the Arianes 5 launch in 2022.
According to a report in The Hindu, Ariane engineers are discussing how to launch Ariane V on a launch vehicle that would have a smaller rocket body and a new propellant tank.
Arianes has already tested its new rocket in July 2016 with its first stage, the first stage of which is the same as the one used for Ariane IV.
It is said to be the smallest of the Ariases three rockets, which was launched in 2012.
The Ariane rocket will be the first in the world to use the Soyuz-M3-V rocket, which has a diameter of 4 meters and a mass of 15,000 kilograms.
It will also be the largest launch vehicle to have been launched on a Soyuz spacecraft since the Salyut-3 rocket that launched Sputnik-1 in 1957.
A new booster will also carry Ariane’s payloads to the orbit of Kazakhstan.
It has already flown once on a Delta IV Heavy rocket.
A Soyuz booster was launched from Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan in April 2020, but that mission was the only mission to launch a payload.
The Soyuz was then transferred to the Baikov Cosmodrom, which is currently in operation.
The new rocket will carry the Ariadne 6 spacecraft, the Ariat rocket, and a pair of Ariane 3 payloads.
The first stage is expected to carry the Soyu-2 satellite that will carry back-up communication and scientific data from the Arias 5 mission.
The second stage will carry Ariadnes 5 satellite, which will carry out scientific research and experiments.
The third stage will be carried by the first Ariane launch vehicle and the payloads will be placed into an orbit around Kazakhstan.
A third Ariane mission will launch the spacecraft into a geostationary transfer orbit, and the launch vehicle will land in Kazakhstan.
The launch vehicle is expected for liftoff from Baikkhoi, Kazakhstan in 2019.
The flight will be performed in a Vega rocket.
The Vega launcher is a variant of the Vega rocket, the Russian rocket that flew the first Vega missions to the space station in 2009 and 2013.
The launcher is based on the Russian Soyuz rocket.
It can carry up to nine crew members, two spacecraft and a payload for the launch.
The vehicle is the first to fly with a payload capability that allows it to carry more than one payload at once.
It uses two of its four engines to reach the launch pad at Baikote.