Little satellites smaller than our shoe-box are currently orbiting over 200 miles from our earth, which are collecting data about our planets and the whole universe. Don’t think that they are too much small, but their work is comparative to bigger and commercial satellites that beam our phone calls and GPS signal all around the world.
These tiny and cheaper small sats are a way to changing their way from science to space. Their cheaper price tags means we have launched more of them. Their less expensive tags costs implies we can dispatch a greater amount of them, taking into account star groupings of simultaneous estimations from various survey areas various times each day – an abundance of information which would be cost-restrictive with customary, bigger platforms.
Called SmallSats, these gadgets can run from the span of expansive kitchen refrigerators down to the extent of golf balls. Nanosatellites are on that littler end of the range, weighing in the vicinity of one and 10 kilograms and averaging the measure of a loaf of bread. Professors from California and Stanford University established standard for nano-satellites. They devised modular system in which nominal units of 10* 10*10 centimeters and weight 1kg. these grow in size by agglomeration of these units. These cubesets can be built with commercial off- the-shelf parts. Increased access allow various countries- which include Columbia, Poland, Estonia, Hungary, Romania and Pakistan- to launch their first satellites for exploration of space.