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Corpenicus masters challenge 2021

Space View participated in the 2021 Copernicus Masters Challenge and presented innovative ideas utilizing satellite data for cargo vessel navigation support. We competed against companies, universities and individuals from all over the world for the most innovative and most sustainable idea and were nominated for the final selection.
Space View participated in the 2021 Copernicus Masters Challenge and presented innovative ideas utilizing satellite data for cargo vessel navigation support. We competed against companies, universities and individuals from all over the world for the most innovative and most sustainable idea and were nominated for the final selection. Our main project’s idea is to predict cargo and vessel navigation in waterways like canals (e.g. the Suez Canal). The proposed system pulls information about weather, vessels and changes in water level from Copernicus Satellite in order to predict the most accurate vessel trajectory through the canal. The generated vessel trajectory is on a near real-time basis. Beside generating vessel trajectory, our proposed system builds a schedule table to arrange the suitable entrance time of vessels that approach the canal. Our proposed project can save multi-billion dollars of loss on international trade and the global economy from the risk of canal blockage by freighters and large ships (e.g. The Suez Canal incident in March 2021).

Space View Pte. Ltd.

A space tech company based in Singapore, had launched Japan’s largest information portal specialised in Cubesat and satellite components.
Space View Pte. Ltd. situated at the heart of Singapore, is a space venture that solves global issues by Space x Technology was established in October 2020.

Space View is engaged in Cubesat development, satellite data analysis, and research and development that makes full use of remote sensing technology. Space View has the Japan’s largest information portal site specializing in satellite components.

Shortly after their establishment, in June 2021, Space View announced that they had released a new portal site (https://spacexview.shop/) which will lead and contribute to the space tech field industry and promote satellite data utilization.

Space View store offers a wide range of space grade electronic components, subsystems, control systems and products related to satellite manufacturing.



“We had launched a series of services which aimed to optimise the industry, and create a society where people improved their quality of life.” said Mr Junichi Kato — CEO of Space View Pte. Ltd.

The company aims to provide a new service in the New Space era by cubesat development, R&D, satellite data analysis and remote sensing technology with the vision of optimizing industry and creating a society where people feel their quality of life, by improving prediction accuracy through AI.

Space View Pte. Ltd. thought that they needed an environment where the potential clients could access highly accurate information and plans to build a simple platform with an easy process of developing satellites and launching satellites in order to enhance the sustainable development of the new space industry.

They aim to lower the entry barriers not only for companies but also for individuals to utilize satellites, and to establish an infrastructure that many people can solve the development issues.

Parker Probe make a visit to Planet Venus

Halfway through a series of opportunistic Venus observations
Halfway through a series of opportunistic Venus observations, scientists say that a NASA sun spacecraft’s success studying our strange neighbor will pave the way for future measurements.

NASA’s Parker Solar Probe launched in August 2018 on a seven-year mission to touch the sun, dancing through our star’s corona, the sun’s superhot atmosphere that is invisible but shapes conditions across the solar system. That mission requires a trajectory creeping closer to the sun’s visible surface with each flyby, achieved by a series of seven swings past Venus. So, before Parker Solar Probe launched, atmospheric scientists made a case for why the spacecraft’s scientific instruments should be turned on during Venus flybys. Now, after just four of those Venusian maneuvers, the project’s success may point to a new way of studying Venus.

“I’ve just been really, really impressed with how excited people are for any observations at Venus,” Shannon Curry, a planetary physicist at the University of California, Berkeley, told Space.com.
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