Are you student at an engineering faculty or “just” a space technology enthusiast? SpaceLab EU has prepared something very special for you this summer. If you would like to leave an eternal trace in the development of European space technologies, join our following two open calls.
Czech and Slovak Network Operators Group is a community of ISPs, network operators, registrars, network engineers and Internet and network technology enthusiasts. At SpaceLab EU, we see ourselves as one of the enablers for universally available high-speed internet and therefore we could not resist the opportunity to present our project at their annual conference in Brno, CZ on the 29th of May 2019.
At the conference, we will present two challenging open calls for the public around world. Are you an spacetech enthusiast willing to contribute to the launch of ground-breaking technology of satellite propulsion at very low earth orbit? Then visit the website https://spacelabeu.kickoffpages.com and sign up for more details on our open call. You will hear from us very soon!
From 28th of April to 4th of May 2019, Czech cities Prague and Brno will host a delegation of Thai aerospace industry specialists and SpaceLab EU will be there! We are looking forward to new contacts and a possible new international cooperation. More information about the event here.
Organized by the Czech Centre and Czech Embassy in Berlin, supported among others by CzechInvest and Bitkom, the German-Czech Innovation Festival (CGIF) presents innovations, science, new technologies and startups from Czechia and offers a Czech-German platform for innovative business and academic cooperation. The team of SpaceLabEU, a part of the hDock42 launchpad, has had the opportunity to present their project at this year’s edition on 9th of April in Berlin.
SpaceLab EU and the Czech Aerospace Research Centre (VZLU) have entered into a partnership under which they will, over the next five years, develop and commercialize a unique air-breathing ion propulsion engine that allows satellites to maintain their position on a very low orbit.