Dedicated In-orbit Demonstration and In-Orbit Validation

In the last decade, doing business in space has changed dramatically. Many new opportunities have opened up, but competition in this field is fierce. Time to market is more essential than ever before. Being the first in orbit to successfully demonstrate a new technology ensures success on the market. R-Space understands this and helps you to achieve this before your competitor can.

The GreenBox service from R-Space is a dedicated In-orbit Demonstration (IOD) and In-Orbit Validation (IOV) service. Our costumers provide their technology and we take care of the rest.

Our customer receives the Payload Accommodation Unit (PAU) and integrates its technology into it.

As soon as our customer has integrated the payload, the PAU is returned to R-Space.

R-Space will integrate the PAU into the satellite bus and conduct all the required steps until launch and operate the satellite.

The GreenBox service

R-Space, with its unique GreenBox service, will ensure a fast delivery of your technology into orbit. The GreenBox service is simple to use, even for companies which have no experience or expertise in space. Independent of the type of technology you need to test in space, the flexibility of the GreenBox will serve you well.

Following an initial phase in which R-Space and the customer assess the suitability of the customer's technology for the GreenBox service, R-Space ensures the delivery into orbit within 6 months. Following a successful launch and orbit injection, R-Space will operate the satellite until all required data is generated and transmitted to the customer and the contract ends. Complying with Austrian law, R-Space will ensure the removal of the satellite from its orbit.


Partner of:

R-Space is proud to be part of the Small Satellites Research Network (SSRN). Although small satellites (for example CubeSats) have been around for nearly two decades, many people in the space business still do not have a good understanding of the incredible potential of those small satellites. A consortium lead by the University of Applied Sciencies Wiener Neustadt has plans to change this.

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