The KSF Space has released its most inexpensive CubeSat kit, which was never developed in the small satellite industry before. The economical CubeSat aimed to encourage the production of reasonably priced CubeSats – a class of small satellites.
The cost reduction in this factor will help spacecraft development attempts to be fulfilled from teaching funds. The faculty won’t have to take research funds for such small developments. Further, teaching funds rather than research funds will enhance student leadership and participation since it lowers the probability of mission failures for the accountable faculty member. Moreover, teaching funds are usually coming, so this strategy will promote the annual integration of smallsat programs into the curriculum.
This new model is thoroughly analyzed and ready to fly. Moreover, it’s easy to integrate and post-integrate with the requirement of any additional payload. The basic model has primary CubeSat kit tools. While KSF Space Foundation also provides more sophisticated variants according to the mission task and requirements.
KSF Space Foundation was originally developed to provide low-cost access to LEO with flying alternatives without environmental effects. The foundation provides access to LEO and near space for scientific experiments in various fields, including satellite positioning detection, radio transmission, biological testing, Earth or Space Observation, Earth magnetic field measurement, technology experiments, and atmosphere science.
Chairman of KSF Space Foundation, Dr. Kayyali, said while talking about the newly launched CubeSat kit, “This new model will help schools and universities to develop their space projects easily at a lower cost without the requirement of secure funding.”
The KSF Space Foundation also announced their new suborbital rocket JUPITER 1 for clients who are interested to test their hardware and nanosatellites with flight certification. A great added value to KSF Space Foundation.