"Teams are looking at the data to find out the reason for what happened," said Indian Space Research Organisation spokesman S Satish.
"A failure analysis committee is likely to be constituted in the next one or two days," he said.
In a major setback, GSLV-F06 powered by Russian Cryogenic stage, with GSAT-5P communication satellite on board, failed in its mission on Saturday following a technical problem soon after the liftoff from the Sriharikota spaceport in Andhra Pradesh.
The GSAT-5P, meant to give a boost to communication services, including television, telephone and telemedicine, was originally scheduled for launch on December 20 but was postponed a day earlier after a leak was noticed in the cryogenic stage during pre-countdown checks.
This is the second consecutive setback for India's space programme this year after the GSLV-D3 veered off its flight path and plunged into the Bay of Bengal along with GSAT-4 on April 15.
After the failure, top ISRO officials said the command to control the space rocket, carrying GSAT-5P, from the equipment bay, the electronic brain of the launch vehicle resident atop it, did not reach the actuators in the first stage. They suspected that a connector chord, which takes the signal down, had snapped.
The FAC to be formed is expected to be similar to the committee set up after the failure of GSLV-D3, primarily for the flight testing of indigenously developed Cryogenic Upper Stage on April 15 this year.
The FAC comprising multi-disciplinary experts concluded at the time that the primary cause for the failure was the sudden loss of thrust in one out of the four liquid propellant strap-on stages immediately after lift-off at 0.2 sec.
With only three strap-on stages working, there was significant reduction in the control capability.
However, the vehicle altitude could be controlled till about 50 seconds. At the same time, the vehicle reached the transonic regime of flight and the vehicle altitude errors built up to large values, resulting in aerodynamic loads exceeding the design limits thus leading to break up of the vehicle.
GSLV is a well-proven rocket: Ex-ISRO chairman
A veteran space scientist strongly vouched for the robustness of the indigenously-built GSLV, saying it was a well-proved rocket and that "quality problem" led to its failure.
"It is just a quality problem," former chairman of ISRO U R Rao said, adding, the command did not reach the actuators leading to non-ignition resulting in thrust being insufficient.
He said unlike the GSLV failure on April 15 this year when the fault was at the cryogenic stage, yesterday the problem was at the first stage itself.
Rao said the first stage is "well-proven" and "we must be able to get back to the rails very quickly". "Once in a while, these failures do happen. It has happened with Ariane, European space consortium Ariane and Shuttle of NASA)," he said.