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Satellite tracking & station automation.
If you are having an issue with any of my apps PLEASE drop me an email at email@example.com. There are a number of people who have left comments...
Through an engaging visual display the aim of Universe Masat is to make visible and accessible the complex mechanisms of a rather simple looking...
Technology Innovation is a digital publication of NASA's Space Technology Mission Directorate which features cutting-edge technology innovators and...
ProSatHD is the iPad specific version of the ProSat application. The application's UI has been completely re-worked to take full advantage of the...
Take a peek at the possible future of flight on Mars with the Prandtl-m, a prototype aircraft scheduled for testing on Earth.
On one hand, we love the idea of a Keurig-esque machine to make all those specialty cocktails our friends want when they come over. On the other hand, we're not sure if a machine will ever match the power of a good bartender.
The experimental LightSail spacecraft has lost communication with Earth due to a software glitch. So far, attempts to initiate a reboot have been unsuccessful.
The X-37B -- undertaking its fourth mission -- shared its rocket ride back to space with an experimental LightSail spacecraft provided by the Bill Nye-backed Planetary Society.
The Planetary Society gets ready to launch its LightSail -- which travels via photon bombardment -- with the help of a Kickstarter campaign.
A new propulsion system from MIT spinout Accion uses tiny chips and a salt solution to generate enough thrust to jostle satellites in space.
NASA has joined forces with an origami expert to meld art and technology in the creation of foldable solar structures that could one day go into space.
Vantablack may be the darkest material in the world, but NASA aims to have the darkest material out of this world when it tests a nano-coating on the space station.
Solar-powered phone chargers for the developing world, 3D-printed satellites and bespoke shoes for the masses have won the backing of Sir Richard Branson.
Satellites the size of a Rubik's Cube could explore distant planets, thanks to tiny ion thrusters that could help reduce the cost of space missions.