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KSF’s First Ever Suborbital Rocket Launch

KSF Space Foundation will launch its first-ever suborbital rocket, aka Jupiter 1. It’s the first NGO Mach and 3 suborbital rockets. It can be recycled and is the cheapest suborbital rocket. 

KSF Space Foundation has partnered with Kanas University’s Aerospace Department, USA, to produce Jupiter 1. The primary goal of this novel development was to introduce a rocket offering the most inexpensive flight for nanosatellites and CubeSats. 

Developing a rocket that provides cheap flights is essential for academic institutes. Moreover, it will help educational institutes to develop CubeSats or small satellites and launch them into space within a low budget range. As a result, they won’t have to ask for extra funds to complete these short space missions. 

Jupiter 1 has two stages and is backed up by a unique recovery system. It’s 4 meters long and can summit 30,000 KM in height with 3 CubeSats. 

Moreover, Jupiter 1 offers CubeSat/nanosatellite hardware tests to certify that the satellite clears all the required assessments, including telecommunication, thermal, and vibration tests, before the actual orbital flight. KSF provides accreditations from top space companies, including NASA/ESA and SpaceX. 

Jupiter 1 will be helpful for the students to get certifications from renowned institutes and test their satellites within a small budget. Moreover, the new suborbital rocket launch will also take us to environmentally sustainable space exploration. 

The president of KSF, Dr. Kayyali, said they proudly announced their first suborbital rocket launch. Jupiter 1 will also help you take hardware and nanosatellite tests to certify that they pass basic tests. 

On the whole, Jupiter 1 is best for educational and research institutes and offers cheap flights. It is the most appropriate and cheap way to take your CubeSats to space within a low budget. You can also test your satellites with Jupiter 1 before their actual launch. It will help you to check that your satellite passes all the tests. 

Also the KSF Space announced their cheapest cubesat kit, the cubesat kit by KSF Space Foundation was made to make the assembling and coding much easier than traditional way in building a cubesat, the cubesat kit by KSF Space Foundation is made and designed for beginners and schools or universities who are developing their 1st cubesat / nanosatellite mission, the module is ready to fly to sub-orbital flight and was tested in microgravity in many similar space missions. The cost of cubesat kit by KSF Space considered the world’s cheapest kit out there. 

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