As more and more satellites are launched into space the advantages they offer humanity are being overshadowed by the increasing accumulation of space debris from defunct satellites and space exploration equipment.
The likelihood of collisions is growing exponentially and, until now, all available solutions involve a huge amount of time and manpower.
Current solutions that rely on human decisions are not able to cope with this 15x increase.
We need better tools, we need AI to fight space debris.
Neuraspace's unique AI/ML solution tracks satellites, detects potential collisions & combats space debris.
Current Human Based Solutions
It typically takes a team of professionals 8 hours to deal with a single close encounter.
In only 1 hour Neuraspace can tackle 50 times as many encounters.
Ongoing AI/ML support, at scale, can help a company minimise unnecessary manoeuvres, thus protecting their entire mission, optimising space operations, saving fuel, saving money.
Accurate and up to date statistics are vital to price the risks facing satellite fleets during planning and after launch. Our AI models evolve constantly, fed by datasets from new customers and partners, backed by ongoing research.
We can supply vital information to the authorities whose remit is to keep space safe for everyone, as they attempt to enforce global adherence to space debris mitigation.
We are partners with leading university and institutional AI and Machine Learning Research Centres, as well as collaborating with major industrial firms in the sector.
The ESA has an ambitious vision to be among the top space agencies in the world and seeks to solve crises on Earth caused by natural or human-made disasters, with protection of space assets an important part of their mission.
GMV is a global private capital technology business group with headquarters in Spain which is active in a number of sectors including Space and Aeronautics.
The largest school of Architecture, Engineering, Science and Technology in Portugal which encompasses a community of over 10,000 people, with a major emphasis on Space research.
Engaged in many large-scale collaborative and exploratory projects, many of them IT and Space related, Carnegie Mellon is based in Lisbon.
The national space agency of Portugal, based in Lisbon and the Azores, is the institution that is promoting Portugal’s role in Space, with a particular emphasis on satellites.
The Center for Space Research in Austin, Texas, long associated with NASA, is a world-renowned institution combining Engineering, Space and Earth sciences.