An artist’s impression of the UNSW-EC0 cubesat in Earth’s orbit.
Australia's hoping to take a share of the billion-dollar space industry with the launch of its first totally Australian-built satellites in 15 years.
Tiny CubeSats are ready to be our eyes in the skies.
Earth Background: NASA; HARP Spacecraft: SDL; Montage: Martins, UMBC
As technology advances, tiny satellites no bigger than a loaf of bread have advanced from just proving they work to being big contributors in answering science questions.
NASA/Northrop Grumman/William Furlong
Plans to send a satellite around the moon using fuel from water point to a renewable future.
There are jobs to be created if Australia does more to tap into the billion-dollar space industry.
Increasing Australia's role in the billion-dollar global space industry has hardly raised a mention in this year's federal election campaign.
CubeSats upon release from the International Space Station.
Just about anyone can get a tiny, cheap satellite into orbit these days. As we consider how to deploy them responsibly, inspiration comes from an amateur community of enthusiasts.
Not bigger than a loaf of bread.
Earlier this year, the Russian Federal Space Agency received a hand-luggage-sized delivery from the UK. It came with a request to launch the contents aboard a rocket, along with the Russian three-tonne…