TeamIndus, the only Indian team to qualify for the Google Lunar XPrize, has set its sights on landing a craft on the moon by next year
Team Indus is tapping into millennials for its plans to send experiments to the Moon
TeamIndus is building a privately-funded spacecraft which it hopes will soft-land on the moon by December 2017.
An aerospace start-up company from Bengaluru is becoming the quintessential launchpad for Indian dreams.
In a unique opportunity, youngsters from across the country are being invited to design an experiment that will fly aboard an Indian spacecraft
TeamIndus is the only Indian team competing for the Google Lunar XPRIZE, and with this announcement, marks the first non-government experiment to fly to the moon since 1976.
TeamIndus launches competition for space enthusiasts
TeamIndus, a space-technology startup, today announced the launch of Lab2Moon, a competition to for young people globally to create an experimental payload to fly on board
The Google Lunar XPrize, announced in 2007, is a global competition in which 16 privately funded teams from around the world are participating
TeamIndus, an aerospace start-up that won a $1-million Google Lunar X prize for its project to land a spacecraft on the Moon, is close to raising up to $10 million in its second round of funding.
Housed at their Aryabhatta Block office in Bangalore, Team Indus is hard at work to win Google’s daunting target — to land a rover on our nearest neighbour in space.
Bengaluru-based Team Indus, made of a group of young space enthusiasts, is practising a kind of frugal engineering with generous help from former ISRO engineers
These factors have helped secured TeamIndus’s spot as a lead contender in the contest, but they certainly have some ways to go.
India’s only Google Lunar XPrize challenger may be the trigger the private aerospace industry in the country needs. Is this the giant step India’s waiting for?