- Satellite Evolution
Sidus Space CEO Carol Craig to discuss commitment to satellite climate monitoring at Space Symposium
Sidus Space, Inc., a Space and Defense-as-a-Service satellite company focused on mission-critical hardware manufacturing; multi-disciplinary engineering services; satellite design, production, launch planning, mission operations; and in-orbit support, is proud to announce its Founder and CEO Carol Craig will participate in a Tech Talk on Climate Change along with Andre Wall, CEO of Beyond Gravity and Jim Bridenstine, former NASA Administrator at the 2023 Space Symposium in Colorado Springs, Colorado. The Tech Talk will take place on Tuesday, April 18, 2023, at 3:30 PM MDT at the Beyond Gravity booth #1447.
Space Symposium, hosted by Space Foundation since 1984, is the premier assembly for the global space ecosystem. The live event is widely attended by commercial and government leaders, professionals, entrepreneurs, and teachers around the globe.
Ahead of Earth Day, Craig will speak to the importance of climate monitoring and how satellites play a crucial role in tracking climate change. Sidus’ LizzieSat™ satellites, set to deploy this year, will make space-based data more accessible for everyone and can be used for various purposes, including tracking and improvement opportunities related to global climate change.
The LizzieSat™ satellites are set to create a multi-purpose constellation in Low Earth Orbit (LEO) and are designed to meet the precise conditions of commercial and governmental demands in our increasingly interconnected, cloud-based, and data-driven world. The LizzieSat™ platform aims to take advantage of a shift away from static and low-frequency satellite imaging and geospatial solutions toward on-demand access of real-time geospatial intelligence.
“As we look ahead, we are inspired by the prospect of solving real-world problems through LEO satellite data that can be used for a multitude of climate-related concerns, including monitoring key natural resources, preparing for natural disasters, and feeding sophisticated analytics platforms to predict weather patterns,” said Craig. “This is one of the many ways we aim to be an integral part of improving life on Earth from space.”