SastoCube lets you build your own satellite

If you want to learn more about building satellites or educate others about the electronics and technology used in today’s cube satellites, you might be interested in the new Kickstarter campaign for SastoCube. An educational non-flying satellite based on the versatile and very popular CubeSat standard was created to provide a complete 1U CubeSat framework with built-in sensors controlled and powered by ARM Cortex processors.

Complete with backplane design inspired by the University Space Engineering Consortium (UNISEC) CubeSat Subsystem Interface Standard (CSIS) and award-winning Kyushu Institute of Technology (Kyutech) BUS interface. SastoCube includes a complete end-to-end system for the entire satellite ecosystem to explore all aspects of satellite building.

Send commands and communicate in real time

The SastoCube comes with solar panels and an external USB power supply powers the battery to ensure all subsystems have enough power for the last amount of experimentation. Together with a dedicated sensor board containing all the important sensors, it provides the necessary basis for practicing with the SastoCube.

Users can communicate and send commands to the satellite using a dedicated ground station controlled by the graphical user interface (GUI) included in the kit. Enable students to send commands and then receive and display data for real-time observation, analysis, and learning. Early contributions are now available for an inventive project from around $699 or £537 (depending on current exchange rates).

SastoCube satellite

“The evolution of personal computers into portable devices has been phenomenal. With the advent of small satellites using such technologies, in particular the CubeSat satellite standard, launching space systems into orbit has never been easier. But there was always one question; How can we further lower the bar for studying such complex and extreme systems?

The creators of NepaliSat-1, Nepal’s first satellite, have gone back to the drawing board to rethink, rethink and redesign the educational set of satellites in a way that teaches anyone with even the slightest interest in science, engineering and technology how to build, program and test their own non-flying satellite. With the release of this SastoCube satellite kit, everyone is taking the very first structured steps towards space system design.”

If SastoCube’s crowdfunding campaign successfully raises the required target and production goes smoothly, worldwide shipping is expected to take place around September 2022.

For a complete list of all available campaign commitments, extended goals, additional media, and complete specifications for building a satellite kit, visit the official SastoCube Crowdfunding Campaign page by following the link below.


Headings: Gadget news, Breaking news

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