SPACE X VIEW

Solving Global Issues Through
Satellite Technology

Space Research and development

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What Do We Do?

We provide In-house R&D, Assembly, Integration and Testing for pico/ nano/cube satellites.

We specialize in subsystems and nano-satellite based services.

We aim for a sustainable future for the next generations with our thoughts and efforts aligned in creating a better world.

With the focus on various initiatives like Climatic Change, Life Under Water, Life on Land, Partnership for the goals, Responsible Consumption and Production.

OUR MISSION

Explore our past and present missions – to be leaders in satellite communications in Japan and Asia. We reach for new heights and reveal the unknown for the benefits of human kind.

ROAD MAP

2019 June

Business concept as a space tech company

2020 October

Establishment of Space View Pte. Ltd.

2020 November

Establishment of Space View K.K.

2021 May

Establishment of SVIEW PVT LTD

2021 JUNE

Saltellite Development.
Launch satellite components portal

2021 August

Artificial satellite data utilization portal opened

2021 September

Selected as one of the finalist in Copernicus Global Competition

 

 

News

Dive in to our news section and stay technologically updated

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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