Calls to cell phones from space
MultiplayerRecently, the industry has set its sights on direct mobile communications from space. T-Mobile (and other companies such as Lynk Global and Globalstar), Lynk Global, Lynk Global, Lynk Global, Lynk Global, Lynk Global, Lynk Global, Lynk Global and T-Mobile (and others) are pursuing this market. Many mobile network operators have joined the ship, even before the first operational spacecraft launch.
Globalstar and Apple have partnered to offer services SOS call to the new iPhone 14And T-Mobile plansSpaceX will allow communication in low earth orbit (LEO), beginning in 2023. SpaceX recently submitted a request to the US Federal Communications Commission for direct cellular communication capabilities in its Starlink satellites. Amazon will launch its first low-Earth orbit satellites in… Project Kuiper.
These early projects would not offer high-speed broadband access from space but would instead provide a low bandwidth connection that is suitable for texts and emergency calls. This is all to reach the underprivileged populations of the world that are not within the reach traditional cell tower networks.
Moon marketing starts in earnest
We believe that, despite economic uncertainty and the funding of huge commercial projects, spacetech will set new records.
Numerous government and commercial efforts have been made to return to the Moon over the decades since the Apollo program ended in 1972. This was the Artemis program of NASA. Orion capsule for the Artemis 1 missionAfter spending almost a month travelling around the Moon, return to Earth.
SpaceX also launched Japan’s iSpace company, the first fully privately funded lunar mission. The company is making a fuel efficient trip to the Moon and is due to arrive there in early April. This will be Japan’s first commercial mission to the Moon. It is a significant milestone in cooperation between the United States and Japan in space. Other commercial companies, including Intuitive Machinery and Astrobotic, also plan to land on the Moon.
We expect 2023 to be a breakthrough for the lunar ecosystem with the first commercial companies going to the Moon, and also national efforts.
Three factors are key to revenue growth
In 2023, space technology will benefit from strong revenue tailwinds due to developments in the defense, cyber security, and climate sectors. Record growth in defense budgets due to the war in Ukraine, and heightened geopolitical tensions, will drive business. Some orders in this sector will be huge. Resilience of satellites against attacks is a priority, as cybersecurity is another tool in our geopolitical toolkit.
With increasing reliance upon data sets generated on orbit, security requirements for data flow between satellite and cloud and ground stations are increasing. We see 2023 being the year that quantum capabilities are fully integrated into the industry.
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