the first six satellites in its multibillion project to go to the Internet in any way. which corner of the globe.
In the end, it was possible to see around 2,000 space vehicles rotating overhead.
Other companies also promise the so-called mega constellation, but OneWeb believes it benefits primarily to the operating system.
The launch of the Soyuz rocket on French Guiana on Wednesday is timed to 1
OneWeb headquarters in the UK capital will wait to receive signals from the spacecraft when they
The most important task of the platforms is to provide the frequencies needed to retransmit the network connection in the nearest network.
Assuming these paths are executed, it is expected that OneWeb will start mass overclocking the rest of the constellation by the end of the year.
This will allow the launch of the Soyuz missiles on a monthly basis, raising up to 36 satellites at a time.
648 units needed to provide the global Internet coverage
"We have a ton of spectrum and we have it everywhere on Earth," explained Adrian Steckel, CEO of OneWeb.
"We are going to connect a lot of people who are not currently connected. Let's start by focusing on connecting the school that connects boats, joins airplanes and connects huge parts of the planet, which do not make sense for fiber, "he told BBC News.
Who supports OneWeb?
The company was launched by American telecommunications entrepreneur Greg Willer.
He previously founded another constellation called O3b, which means "the other three billion" – a link to that half of the planet without a connection.
O3b manages a fleet of 16 satellites moving around the equator at an altitude of 8000 km.
OneWeb is even more grand vision of the Villeur – a much denser network, flying only 1200 km above the ground. The proximity of satellites, their high throughput – over 1 terabot per second in constellation – and the global coverage promises to turn the provision of Internet services to those who are now insufficiently or simply out of service.
At least one opinion is shared by OneWeb's partners, among which companies such as Qualcomm chip, Virgin Group, Richard Branson series, Coca-Cola giant, Hughes satellite specialist and SoftBank financier 
How big is this task?
Massive. Satellite technology is significantly, much cheaper than before, and the large number of satellites required for the network, reduces the unit cost.
Despite this, the spacecraft launched by OneBeB's Airbus partner costs about a million dollars.
When you add the entire terrestrial infrastructure needed to operate the system, the total cost is more than three billion.
Some past satellite companies that have sought to build big constellations have gone up. Companies such as Iridium and Globalstar only exist today because bankruptcy freed them from debt
Some other groups have registered their interest in competing with OneWeb, including the company SpaceX company Elon Musk. Musc's engineers even had a couple of satellites in orbit to demonstrate technology.
The commentators seem confident in one: the market does not support all proposed mega constellation.
What is the angle of the UK?
OneWeb is based in the west of London. They actually use offices freed from the BBC. The company has about 70 employees and expects to raise it by about 200.
The headquarters has facilities for satellite control, although this function is also being played in the United States.
UK consistent governments have been trying to promote business development. and a regulatory environment that encourages space companies to make Britain their base – and they succeeded, says Mr Steckel.
"We believe that the UK Space Agency (UKSA) has done a fantastic job, considering that OneWeb can be both a destructor of the satellite industry and expanding usage cases (for our services)," he said. BBC News.
"And they cooperate with us, hand in hand, in terms of passing the regulatory process, and they were a great supporter."
UKSA spends a significant amount on R & D of satellite telecommunications. He does this through membership in the European Space Agency.
Esa is developing new technologies that we hope will preserve the competitiveness of European companies. UKSA has just invested 18 million pounds in a program that should benefit the later generation of OneWeb spacecraft, in particular how they interact and work together with 5G mobile networks that are now intruded.
Not too much space for this?
This is a hot topic. Now in the orbit there is something like 2000 work satellites flying at different altitudes; and a slightly larger number of inherited spacecraft that have ceased their activities.
If several mega constellations are launched, this will greatly increase the orbital population – and these experts are concerned about the potential for collisions.
A recent study, sponsored by the European Space Agency and supported by Airbus, showed that new networks should debute their old, redundant spacecraft for over a decade or risk a serious escalation of the probability of being hit by others.
OneWeb says this message was completely turned on. Indeed, UKSA, as a licensing authority, works closely with the company to make sure that its old device is coming out of the sky very quickly.
"All successful applicants for a law on outer space must demonstrate compliance with established best practices in terms of safe and secure operations," said the spokesman.
"This includes the reliable utilization of satellites after the expiration of life, for example, by removing from the orbit, in order to minimize the possibility of collisions and the creation of space debris."