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2nd International Conference and Exhibition on Satellite and Space Missions...

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2nd International Conference and Exhibition onSatellite and Space Missions

About Conference

Satellite 2019 conference paves a platform to globalize the research by installing a dialogue between industries and academic organizations and knowledge transfer from research to industry. Satellite and Space Missions 2019 aims in proclaim knowledge and share new ideas amongst the professionals, industrialists and students from research areas of satellite, space and all the related disciplines to share their research experiences and indulge in interactive discussions and special sessions at the event. Events include hot topics presentations from all over the world and professional networking with industries, leading working groups and panels. Meet Your Objective Business sector With individuals from and around the globe concentrated on finding out about Satellite and Space Mission, this is the best chance to achieve the biggest collection of members from everywhere throughout the World. Conduct shows, disperse data, meet with current, make a sprinkle with another product offering, and get name acknowledgment at this occasion.

Objective:

Satellite 2019 is a platform to achieve the prevailing gaps in the transformation of this multidisciplinary science of hope, to serve promptly with solutions to all in the need. Satellite 2019 will have an anticipated participation of 120+ delegates across the world to discuss the purpose of the conference.

Why to attend???

2nd International Conference and exhibition on Satellite & Space Missions is organizing an outstanding Scientific Exhibition/Program and anticipates the world's leading specialists involved in Satellite and Space Missions. Your organization will benefit with excellent exposure to the leaders in Satellite and Space Missions. You can update your knowledge about current situation of Satellite and receive name recognition at this 2-day event. Satellite events is an exciting opportunity to showcase the new technology. World-renowned speakers, the most recent techniques, tactics, and the newest updates in Satellite and Space Missions fields are hallmarks of this conference.

Target Audience:

Spacecraft and satellite engineers
Buyers and procurement specialists
Test and measurement engineers
Program managers
Design and R&D engineers
Presidents, VPs, CEOs, CTOs, MDs and GMs
Project managers
Spacecraft, satellite, launch vehicle manufacturers/ operators
Electrical and mechanical engineers
Military
Government representatives and policy makers
Software engineers
Scientists
Aerospace engineers
Systems and application engineers
Quality control managers
Space agencies
Principal engineers and engineering managers
Materials and process engineers
Business development managers/directors
Manufacturing, tool, instrumentation engineers
Consultants
Academics and students
Field sales and product engineers
Students, Scientists related to Satellite and Space
Deans and Professors
Directors, CEO’s, Presidents and Vice presidents
Satellite and Space Researchers
Engineering Departments Faculty
Benefits:

Acknowledged modified works will be distributed in specified journals with DOI.
Ecumenical systems administration: In exchanging and trading Conceptions.
Master Forums.
Best Poster Awards.
Best Start-Up Awards.
Pre-conference and Conference Workshops.
Symposiums on Latest Research.
Extended Benefits:

Ø Opportunity to avail 50% waiver on article publishing fee of full length article

Ø 20% waiver for attending next edition conference

Sessions
Track 1: Space Missions

Currently Space Missions are spacecraft exploring Mercury, Mars, Venus, and Saturn, as well as a comet and an asteroid. The Voyager spacecraft are move at high speed out of our solar system, while New Horizons speeds toward a 2015 encounter with Pluto. Closer to home, we have probes in lunar orbit, a handful of solar physics missions, space telescopes, and a small army of Earth-observing satellites. In Earth orbit, the International Space Station continues to soar around the planet with a continually staffed crew of astronauts and cosmonauts. Satellite conference covers a wide range of topics rela to innovative space applications while focusing on Earth observation and satellite navigation.

Track 1-1 Solar System Missions

Track 1-2 Rocket and Space Technology

Track 1-3 Space Telescope

Track 1-4 Robonaut & Robotics

Track 1-5 Past missions

Track 1-6 Estrack operations

Track 1-7 Technology demonstration

Track 1-8 Solar Orbiter Collaboration

Track 1-9 Space Launch System (SLS)

Track 1-10 Space Probes and Space Shuttle

Track 1-11 Shuttle Radar Topography Mission

Track 1-12 Human spaceflight

Track 1-13 Earth observation

Track 1-14 Astronomy & fundamental physics

Track 1-15 Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter

Track 1-16 Space debris Systems

Track 1-17 Planetary Missions

Track 1-18 Innovative Solutions In Space

Track 2: Small Satellite Operation

Small satellites are satellites of low mass and size, usually under 500 kg (1,100 lb). While all such satellites can be referred to as "small", different classifications are used to categorize them based on mass. Satellites can be built small to reduce the large economic cost of launch vehicles and the costs associated with construction. Miniature satellites, especially in large numbers, may be more useful than fewer, larger ones for some purposes – for example, gathering of scientific data and radio relay. Technical challenges in the construction of small satellites may include the lack of sufficient power storage or of room for a propulsion system.

Track 2-1 Launch Opportunities and Payload Differences

Track 2-2 Ground Services and Networks

Track 2-3 Cloud Computing in Small sat Constellations

Track 2-4 Spectrum Availability and Alternatives

Track 2-5 Delivering Mission Success

Track 3: Satellite Remote Sensing and GIS

Remote Sensing is the acquisition of information about an object or phenomenon without making physical contact with the object and thus in contrast to on site investigation. Remote sensing is a sub-field of geography. A geographic information system (GIS) is a system designed to capture, store, manipulate, analyze, manage, and present all types of spatial or geographical data.

Track 3-1 Applications of remote sensing data

Track 3-2 Climate Change

Track 3-3 GIS data mining and Web mapping

Track 3-4 Spatial analysis with geographical information system (GIS)

Track 3-5 Remote sensing in Climate Change Studies

Track 3-6 GIS techniques and technology

Track 3-7 Developing and Executing a Strategic Plan for Space-Based Remote Sensing

Track 3-8 Military uses of Civilian Remote Sensing Data

Track 3-9 The Future of Earth Remote Sensing Technologies

Track 3-10 Ocean Sensing and the Ice Caps

Track 3-11 Weather and Climate Observations

Track 3-12 Cloud coverage using sky cameras

Track 4: Space explorations

Space exploration is developing a family of launch vehicles intended to reduce the cost and increase the reliability of access to space. The SpaceX design and manufacturing facilities are located in Southern California, near the Los Angeles airport, and the propulsion development and structural test facilities are located in Central Texas. The Falcon 9 is a 2-stage launch vehicle powered by LOX/RP engines. The first stage generates 765,000 1bf of thrust (sea-level) using nine Merlin engines, and the second stage generates 96,000 1bf (vacuum) using a single Merlin engine. Both stages use gimbaled engines for guidance. Falcon 9 offers engine-out capability for the first stage.

Track 4-1 Planets and Moon

Track 4-2 ESA/Mars Express mission

Track 4-3 Jupiter and Saturn

Track 4-4 Solar System

Track 4-5 Space Weather

Track 4-6 Asteroids and comets

Track 4-7 Planetary explorations

Track 4-8 Mars exploration

Track 5: Climate change and Weather forecasting

Climate change is a change in the statistical distribution of weather patterns when that change lasts for an extended period of time (i.e., decades to millions of years). Climate change is caused by factors such as biotic processes, variations in solar radiation received by Earth, plate tectonics, and volcanic eruptions. Weather and forecasting is the application of science and technology to predict the state of the atmosphere for a given location. Weather forecasts are made by collecting significant data about the current state of the atmosphere at a given place and using scientific understanding of atmospheric processes to project how the atmosphere will change.

Track 5-1 Weather Satellites

Track 5-2 Weather warnings and advisories?

Track 5-3 Weather television?

Track 5-4 Marine weather forecasting

Track 5-5 Air traffic

Track 5-6 Global warming

Track 5-7 Plate tectonics

Track 5-8 Volcanism

Track 5-9 Solar power forecasting

Track 5-10 Orbital variations

Track 5-11 Ocean Motion

Track 5-12 Sea level change

Track 5-13 Climate models

Track 5-14 Weather wars

Track 6: Satellite Navigation and Communication

Satellite Navigation is a system of satellites that provide autonomous geo-spatial positioning with global coverage. It allows small electronic receivers to determine their location (longitude, latitude, and altitude) to high precision (within a few meters) using time signals transmitted along a line of sight by radio from satellites. The signals also allw the electronic receivers to calculate the current local time to high precision, which allows time synchronization. A Satellite Navigation system with global coverage may be termed a global navigation satellite system (GNSS).

Track 6-1 Global navigation satellite system (GNSS)

Track 6-2 Civil and military uses

Track 6-3 Regional navigation systems

Track 6-4 Low Earth orbit satellite phone networks

Track 6-5 Inertial Navigation Systems

Track 6-6 Multi-functional Satellite Augmentation System

Track 7: LTE-based ground network and satellite networks

LTE (Long-Term Evolution) commonly marketed as 4G LTE, is a standard for wireless communication of high-speed data for mobile phones and data terminals. It is based on the GSM/EDGE and UMTS/HSPA network technologies, increasing the capacity and speed using a different radio interface together with core network improvements. LTE is the natural upgrade path for carriers with both GSM/UMTS networks and CDMA2000 networks. The different LTE frequencies and bands used in different countries will mean that only multi-band phones will be able to use LTE in all countries where it is supported.

Track 7-1 Telecommunications

Track 7-2 Global mobile satellite communications

Track 7-3 Mobile Wireless Network

Track 7-4 Aviation Safety Network

Track 7-5 High-speed Internet access

Track 7-6 In-Flight Wi-Fi

Track 7-7 GSM/EDGE and UMTS/HSPA network technologies

Track 7-8 Broadcasting

Track 8: Aerospace Engineering and Technology

Aerospace Engineering and Technology focusing on communications between earth communication stations and space-based communication satellites. The method involves designing Communication satellites, Space Missions, Space Applications, Space Propulsion, designing and building earth stations, Satellite Launcher Technology, repairing and installing satellite communication equipment. Aerospace Engineering deals with the design, construction, and study of the science behind the forces and physical properties of aircraft, rockets, flying craft, and spacecraft. The field also covers their aerodynamic characteristics and behaviors, airfoil, control surfaces, lift, drag, and other properties.

Track 8-1 Aeronautical engineering and Astronautical engineering

Track 8-2 AeroAstro

Track 8-3 Wireless technologies and applications

Track 8-4 Optical fiber

Track 8-5 Computer networks and the Internet

Track 8-6 Radio and television

Track 8-7 Satellite Launcher Technology

Track 8-8 Space Propulsion

Track 8-9 Space Shuttle & Space technology

Track 8-10 Orbital maneuver

Track 8-11 Aircraft structures

Track 8-12 Aeroacoustics

Track 8-13 Materials science

Track 8-14 Statics and Dynamics

Track 8-15 Astromathematics

Track 8-16 Astrodynamics & Astrophysics

Track 8-17 Fluid mechanics

Track 8-18 Telecommunications engineering

Track 8-19 Spacecraft subsystems

Track 9: Asteroid Impact Mission (AIM)

The Asteroid Impact Mission is a small ESA mission of opportunity to explore and demonstrate technologies for future missions while performing scientific examination on a binary asteroid and addressing planetary defense. Asteroids and comets are very interesting objects, being the remnants of the earliest years of the formation of our Solar System, more than four billion years ago. The word asteroid means "star-like" and these objects appear in the sky as bright, point-like stars. But, unlike stars, asteroids are rocks orbiting our Solar System: they don’t emit light on their own and are visible only because they reflect sunlight.

Track 9-1 Small satellites, manned space flight

Track 9-2 Mechanics / structure

Track 9-3 Payload control and Attitude control system

Track 9-4 Thermal systems

Track 9-5 Radar satellite system

Track 9-6 Space flight and aerial reconnaissance

Track 9-7 low-orbiting and geostationary satellites for science and space exploration

Track 9-8 low-orbiting and geostationary satellites for navigation, telecommunications

Track 9-9 low-orbiting and geostationary satellites for earth observation

Track 9-10 Guidance and navigation

Track 9-11 Galileo Global Satellite Navigation System

Track 9-12 Small Internet-delivery satellites

Track 9-13 Satellite missions

Track 9-14 Security and reconnaissance technologies

Track 9-15 Robotic technologies

Track 10: Satellite Dish

A satellite dish is a dish-shaped type of parabolic antenna, which was designed to receive electromagnetic signals from satellites and which transmit data transmissions or broadcasts, such as satellite television. A dish that is mounted on a pole and driven by a stepper motor or a servo can be controlled and rotated to face any satellite position in the sky. Motor-driven dishes are popular with enthusiasts.

Track 10-1 Automatic-tracking satellite dish

Track 10-2 Satellite phone

Track 10-3 Parabolic reflector

Track 10-4 Set-top box

Track 10-5 Satellites operating frequencies

Track 10-6 Satellite internet

Track 10-7 VSAT (very small aperture terminal)

Track 10-8 Multi-satellite

Track 10-9 Motor-driven dish

Track 10-10 Direct broadcast satellite

Track 10-11 Radio waves

Track 10-12 Waveguide

Track 10-13 Satellite television

Track 10-14 Satellite modem

Track 11: Earth Science

Earth system science (ESS) is the application of systems science to the Earth sciences. In particular, it considers interactions between the Earth's "sphere atmosphere, hydrosphere, cryosphere, geosphere, pedosphere, biosphere and, even, the magnetosphere as well as the impact of human societies on these components. At its broadest scale, Earth system science brings together researchers across both the natural and social sciences, from fields including ecology, economics, geology, glaciology, meteorology, oceanography, paleontology, sociology, and space science. Like the broader subject of systems science, Earth system science assumes a holistic view of the dynamic interaction between the Earth's spheres and their many constituent subsystems, the resulting organization and time evolution of these systems, and their stability or instability. Subsets of Earth system science include systems geology and systems ecology, and many aspects of Earth system science are fundamental to the subjects of physical geography and climate science.

Track 11-1 Biosphere

Track 11-2 Earth electromagnetic field

Track 11-3 Earth Atmosphere

Track 11-4 Atmospheric science

Track 11-5 Geology, Oceanography

Track 11-6 Geoinformatics

Track 11-7 Soil science

Track 12: Satellite Radiance

Satellite Radiance Measure up welling radiation at top of atmosphere. Measure New IR instruments and deep layers generally implies large horizontal scale. Weather satellites do not measure temperature directly but measure radiances in various wavelength bands. Since 1978 Microwave sounding units (MSUs) on National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration polar orbiting satellites have measured the intensity of upwelling microwave radiation from atmospheric oxygen, which is proportional to the temperature of broad vertical layers of the atmosphere.

Track 12-1 Satellite radiance assimilation

Track 12-2 Satellite radiation terrorism

Track 12-3 LEO satellite radiation

Track 12-4 GPS satellite radiation levels

Track 12-5 Satellite observations

Track 12-6 Tropospheric and stratospheric measurements

Track 12-7 Surface measurements

Track 12-8 Satellite temperature measurements

Track 12-9 Bias Correction

Track 12-10 Satellite radiance observations

Track 12-11 Satellite radiance measurements

Track 12-12 Satellite radiation effects

Track 13: Satellite Subsystems

Satellites are used for many purposes. Common types include military and civilian Earth observation satellites, communications satellites, navigation satellites, weather satellites, and space telescopes. Space stations and human spacecraft in orbit are also satellites. Satellite orbits vary greatly, depending on the purpose of the satellite, and are classified in a number of ways. Well-known (overlapping) classes include low Earth orbit, polar orbit, and geostationary orbit. A launch vehicle is a rocket that throws a satellite into orbit. Usually it lifts off from a launch pad on land. Some are launched at sea from a submarine or a mobile maritime platform, or aboard a plane see air launch to orbit .Satellites are usually semi-independent computer-controlled systems. Satellite subsystems attend many tasks, such as power generation, thermal control, telemetry, attitude control and orbit control.

Track 13-1 Satellite Bus

Track 13-2 Attitude control

Track 13-3 Orbital control

Track 13-4 Thermal control

Track 13-5 Tracking, Telemetry, Command and Monitoring

Track 13-6 Satellites operating frequencies

Track 14: Space Environment and its interaction with Spacecraft

Space weather is a branch of space physics and aeronomy concerned with the time varying conditions within the Solar System, including the solar wind, emphasizing the space surrounding the Earth, including conditions in the magnetosphere, ionosphere and thermosphere. Space weather is distinct from the terrestrial weather of the Earth's atmosphere troposphere and stratosphere. The science of space weather is focused on fundamental research and practical applications. The term space weather was first used in the 1950s and came into common usage in the 1990s.the magnetosphere, ionosphere and thermosphere. Space weather is distinct from the terrestrial weather of the Earth's atmosphere troposphere and stratosphere. The science of space weather is focused on fundamental research and practical applications. The term space weather was first used in the 1950s and came into common usage in the 1990s.

Track 14-1 Geophysical exploration

Track 14-2 Geophysics and hydrocarbon production

Track 14-3 Space Radiation Storm

Track 15: Earth Observation Satellites

A large number of satellites are used today to explore the earth's atmosphere, the oceans, the earth's structure and the biosphere. Satellites employ a large variety of instruments and techniques from remote sensing and inverse problems to monitor and visualize physical, chemical and biological processes taking place above, in or on the surface of our planet earth.

Track 15-1 Earth Station

Track 15-2 Satellite Tracking

Track 15-3 Astronomical Observations

Track 15-4 Observation of the Earths Environment

Track 15-5 Satellite Orbits: Models, Methods, and Applications

Track 15-6 Orbital Mechanics

Track 15-7 The Geostationary Applications Satellite

Track 15-8 Orbital Perturbations and Orbit Determination

Track 15-9 Earth Eclipse of Satellite

Track 15-10 Earth Orbit

Track 15-11 Satellite constellation

Track 15-12 Satellite Orbits and Trajectories

Track 16: Orbital Mechanics

Orbital mechanics is the application of ballistics and celestial mechanics to the practical problems concerning the motion of rockets and other spacecraft. Orbital mechanics focuses on spacecraft trajectories, including orbital maneuvers, orbit plane changes, and interplanetary transfers, and is used by mission planners to predict the results of propulsive maneuvers. General relativity is a more exact theory than Newton's laws for calculating orbits, and is sometimes necessary for greater accuracy or in high-gravity situations (such as orbits close to the Sun).

Track 16-1 Satellite in Orbit

Track 16-2 Orbital Plane and Satellite Position in the Orbit

Track 16-3 Polar Mount Antenna

Track 16-4 Sun Synchronous Orbit

Track 16-5 Orbital Perturbations and Orbit Determination

Track 16-6 Doppler Frequency Shift for LEO (Low Earth Orbiting) Satellite Transmission

Track 16-7 Earth Eclipse of Satellite

Track 16-8 Earth Orbit

Track 17: Earthquake Engineering

Earthquake defines a structure's ability to sustain its main functions, such as its safety and accessibility, at and after a particular earthquake exposure. A structure is normally considered safe if it does not endanger the lives and well-being of those in or around it by partially or completely collapsing. A structure may be considered serviceable if it is able to fulfill its operational functions for which it was designed. Basic concepts of the earthquake engineering, implemented in the major building codes, assume that a building should survive a rare, very severe earthquake by sustaining significant damage but without globally collapsing. On the other hand, it should remain operational for more frequent, but less severe seismic events.

Track 17-1 Early warning systems

Track 17-2 Global Positioning System (GPS) & Remote sensing

Track 17-3 Earthquakes and Faults

Track 17-4 Earthquake Hazards

Track 17-5 Causes of earthquakes

Track 17-6 Earthquake Waves

Track 17-7 Earth observation

Track 17-8 Earth Atmosphere

Track 17-9 Earth Science

Track 18: Mobile Satellite Communication Networks

Electronic communication can take place in one-way or two-way transmission mode. One-way communication mode is a simple communication wherein a receiver lacks the ability to communicate back. The two-way communications may be half duplex or full duplex communication wherein a receiver can communicate with the transmitter. A Satellite communication is a technology that is used to transfer the signals from the transmitter to a receiver with the help of satellites. It can be used in different mobile applications that involve communication with the ships, vehicles and radio broadcasting services. The power and bandwidth of these satellites depend on the specifications like complexity, size and cost.

Track 18-1 Satellite Communications: Mobile and Fixed Services

Track 18-2 Satellite Broadcast Systems Engineering

Track 18-3 IP Networking over Next-Generation Satellite Systems

Track 18-4 Transmission Control Protocol (TCP)

Track 18-5 Mobile Broadband Satellite Services

Track 18-6 Low Earth orbit satellite phone networks

Track 18-7 Low Earth orbit satellite phone networks

Track 18-8 Global Positioning System (GPS) & Remote sensing

Track 19: Applications of Satellite Technology

The main applications of satellites are mainly categorized as, Weather forecast used to observations from which to analyses the current state of the atmosphere. Broadcasting services include radio and television delivered directly to the consumer and mobile broadcasting services. Earth observation satellites are used for observing the earth's surface, possible to see many features that are not obvious from the earth's surface, or even at the altitudes at which aircraft fly. The Global Positioning System (GPS) is the first core element of the satellite navigation system widely available to civilian users.

Track 19-1 Television, Telephone, Direct Relay & Radio Broadcasting

Track 19-2 Atmosphere and Weather Broadcasting

Track 19-3 Mineral Exploration

Track 19-4 Search and Rescue operations

Track 20: Military Satellites

A military satellite is an artificial satellite used for a military purpose. The most common missions are intelligence gathering, navigation and military communications. The first military satellites were photographic reconnaissance missions. Some attempts were made to develop satellite based weapons but this work was halted in 1967 following the ratification of international treaties banning the deployment of weapons of mass destruction in orbit. As of 2013, there are 950 satellites of all types in Earth orbit. It is not possible to identify the exact number of these that are military satellites partly due to secrecy and partly due to dual purpose missions such as GPS satellites that serve both civilian and military purposes.


Track 20-1 Military Communication Satellites

Track 20-2 Military Navigation Satellites

Track 20-3 Early Warning Satellites

Track 20-4 Space Weapons

Track 20-5 SIGINT Satellites

Track 20-6 Reconnaissance Satellites

Track 20-7 Nuclear Explosion Satellites

Track 20-8 Military Weather Forecasting Satellites

Track 21: Materials Science and Applications in Space

Materials science in science fiction is the study of how materials science is portrayed in works of science fiction. The accuracy of the materials science portrayed spans a wide range – sometimes it is an extrapolation of existing technology, sometimes it is a physically realistic portrayal of a far-out technology, and sometimes it is simply a plot device that looks scientific, but has no basis in science. Critical analysis of materials science in science fiction falls into the same general categories. The predictive aspects are emphasized, for example, in the motto of the Georgia Tech's department of materials science and engineering – Materials scientists lead the way in turning yesterday's science fiction into tomorrow's reality. This is also the theme of many technical articles, such as Material By Design: Future Science or Science Fiction? found in IEEE Spectrum, the flagship magazine of Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.

Track 21-1 Thermodynamics

Track 21-2 Energy materials

Track 21-3 Metal foams

Track 21-4 Thermo physical properties

Track 22: Future of 3D printing in space

Space is both scary and fascinating at the same time. Its infinite emptiness and mystery gives most people an existential crisis. As the 3DP came into existence, plastic printing first came into picture, followed by metals and ceramics soon after. In aerospace many applications, challenges, innovations related to 3D printing are tuning pace at a higher rate. Step by step, researchers are looking for different applications to this cutting-edge technology in space whereas additive manufacturing is challenging and requires new technologies and resistant materials. With the two different axis of applications arises variant benefits i.e. 3D printing inside of the station and 3D printing outside of the station. Inside it will play role significantly in their daily life in orbits during space exploration, example- when something is broken, and they need to replace a part, it can be long and expensive to send them what they need so they can simply 3D Print it. It is the same thing if a tool is missing. It would be so much easier and time-saving if they could just 3D print their screwdriver when they need it! Regarding the additive technology outside of the station, A 3D printer working in orbit would allow to come up with or create satellite structures. These machines could be integrated inside Nano satellites. Nano satellites could allow to 3D print structures directly in space as well.

Track 22-1 challenges of 3D printing in space

Track 22-2 Current experiments regarding off-Earth manufacturing

Track 22-3 3D printing materials that we can use in space

Track 22-4 3D Printing In Zero-G Technology

Track 22-5 3D printing the future: scenarios for supply chains

Track 22-6 3DP Shape, Material Breakthroughs

Track 22-7 AM Solutions for Payload

Track 22-8 Building a lunar base with 3D printing

Track 22-9 Prototyping tool for Space Walks

Track 22-10 3D Printing for Space and Defense Aerospace

Track 22-11 3D printing technique building plan for Moon and Mars bases

Track 22-12 Bio-printing in space

Track 22-13 Archinaut TDM, printing 3D structures in space.

Track 22-14 Building structures on the Moon

Track 22-15 3D Printing Meteorites

Track 22-16 3D Printed Satellites

Track 22-17 3D Printed Medical Devices in Space

Track 22-18 3D Printing vs. CNC machining

Track 22-19 CubeSat – Mini 3D-printed Satellites

Please contact the event manager Marilyn (marilyn.b.turner(at)nyeventslist.com ) below for:
- Multiple participant discounts
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- Event sponsorship

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