For six decades, Spectrolab has been building the long-lasting solar cells that power satellites and spaceships. Next up: compact, ultra-powerful new solar arrays for the ISS.
Avio has successfully carried out the first test of the new M10 liquid oxygen-liquid/methane engine, the first of its kind to be successfully tested in Europe.
China Siwei’s newest commercial imaging satellites SuperView Neo-1 01 and 02 were successfully launched into space Apr. 29 aboard a Long March rocket.
The physical world has become increasingly fragmented over the past 2 years, at a time when the digital world has continued to expand faster than the speed of light.
Kristin Robertson of Raytheon Intelligence & Space explains why space is critical to life on Earth—and how innovation by industry will help protect it.
Beyond Gravity (formerly RUAG Space) is doubling its production capability of satellite dispensers in Linköping, Sweden, with the construction of a new facility.
Tesat-Spacecom (TESAT), the global leader in optical communication technologies for space, is expanding its manufacturing footprint into the United States to support its U.S. government and commercial customers.
Space-based services and applications are increasingly important in our daily life, for the economy, the environment, the resources’ management and for our security.
High in the sky, amid Peru’s tallest mountains, live a people from another time. They are called the Q’eros, and they are the last traditional community of the Incan nation.
In the coming months, NASA will launch the first Artemis mission from NASA’s Kennedy Space Center. This milestone not only puts the United States on a path to return humans to the Moon for the first time since the Apollo Program, but also sets the stage for the next giant leap: exploration of Mars.
The small all-electric satellite system is suited to developing commercial and national operators requiring low-capacity volume or having limited bandwidth slots.
A new software from RUAG Space for its GNSS receivers makes it possible to determine the position of a satellite in orbit ten times more accurately.