Our currently active missions of significance are listed chronologically here, missions that are considered complete follows below.
|1959||Saturn-1||Sister-probe to the Jupiter-1, instead aiming for Saturn.||En-route|
|1959||KSS||Building of the Kerbinian Space Station, a brand new station building on the lessons of the Kerlab to maintain a permanent Kerbinian presence in space.||Active
Fully crewed by 9 kerbals.
|1959||KLS||A station in permanent Lunar orbit that can be manned for around a month at a time by changing crews, in order to better study the Moon and possibly provide a future midway base for landing missions.||Active
In orbit of the Moon
First crew returned
|1960||Mars BAR-1||The first of three satellites to make a planet-wide communications network around Mars.||En-route|
|1960||Mars BAR-2||Second communications satellite.||En-route|
|1960||Mars BAR-3||Third communications satellite.||En-route|
|1960||Mars Lander||A new Mars lander – that will make a controlled re-entry instead of de-coupling from an orbital satellite. Also has high speed impact tolerance.||En-route|
|1960||Deimos Lander||Small probe to orbit Deimos and gather scientific readings – and eventually land on the surface on the moon.||En-route|
|1960||Phoebos Lander||Small probe to orbit Phoebos and gather scientific readings – and eventually land on the surface on the moon.||En-route|
|1960||Mars-3||Orbital satellite to make a high resolution scan of Mars.||En-route|
|1960||Mars-4||Orbital satellite to make a map of the various terrains of Mars.||En-route|
|1960||Mars-5||Orbital satellite to scan Mars for resources usable in future colonization efforts.||En-route|
|1957||Kerlab-1||Launch a space station into orbit, capable of supporting 2 kerbals working for 30+ days at a time.||Success – De-orbited upon end of expected lifespan.
|1956||Lunar Mapper-1||Launch a mapping probe into a polar orbit to map the surface of the Moon.||Success|
|1956||Lunar Lander-1||Land a probe on the surface on the Moon.||Success|
|1957||Bear-1||Land a Kerbal successfully on the Moon, and return him safely to the Earth.||Success|
|1957||Mercury-1||Mercury fly-by. Loose thrust plate caused the initial Earth orbit to be inadequate to achieve the fly-by.||Failed – orbiting the Sun|
|1959||Mercury-2||Second attempt of performing a fly-by of Mercury – using the Back-up Venus-3 probe.||Fly-by successfully completed
|1954||Venus-1||Fly-by of Venus, to return scientific reading and images.||Success – now orbiting the Sun
|1956||Venus-2||Place a probe in permanent orbit around Venus. No signal, despite same antennae configuration as Venus-1.||Failed – orbiting the Sun|
|1957||Venus-3||Place a probe into polar orbit, to map the surface of Venus. Also carried an experimental lander, which exploded due to unknown caused upon entering the atmosphere.||Success – lander exploded|
|1959||Venus-4||A sister-probe to Venus-3, almost. The lander is eschewed and the scanners a new, and will make a higher resolution map.||Success – mapping complete|
|1956||Mars-1||Fly-by of Mars. Intercept was a success, but for unknown reasons the orbit decayed rapidly.||Failed – orbiting the sun (bug)|
|1958||Mars-2||A satellite in permanent orbit around Mars, which will also map the surface of the planet.||In orbit, mapping complete.
|1959||Jupiter-1||Newly designed probe replacing the previous lander with only a small nuclear isotope generator – expecting a fly-by and possibly highly elliptical orbit.||Arrived, although in more eccentric orbit than planned.