Wednesday, November 22, 2017


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Boost for Make in India: Now,Boeing and Tata ink pact to build aerospace kit,drones
In another boost for Make in India,Boeing and Tata Advanced Systems ( TASL) have agreed to work together on manufacturing aerospace and defence equipment including unmanned aerial vehicles,the US company said on Wednesday. Boeing said in a statement that the two firms intend to sell into markets products that they have jointly developed. The Narendra Modi-led government is trying to encourage more companies to manufacture in India and boost skilled employment,particularly in defence. Tata Advanced Systems,which already works with Airbus Group and Lockheed Martin,is owned by conglomerate Tata Sons.
Japan space agency unveils asteroid hunting probe
Japanese space scientists have unveiled the asteroid hunting space probe they hope to launch later this year on a mission to mine a celestial body. The probe, named Hayabusa-2, is expected to be flung into space on a rocket for a mammoth four year voyage to the unpoetically-named 1999JU3 asteroid.
Mars Mission: ISRO scientists gear up for challenging task
As India's Mars orbiter nears its destination, scientists at ISRO are gearing to undertake a "challenging task" on September 24. This day they would restart the onboard liquid engine, which has been in sleep mode for nearly ten months, for a critical manoeuvre of the spacecraft.
NASA software to improve spacing between planes
NASA has developed a new air traffic control software to better manage the spacing between planes to help save both time and fuel and reduce emissions.
Russian Proton M Rocket Explodes Just After Blast Off
An unmanned Russian carrier rocket exploded Tuesday on takeoff at the Baikonur cosmodrome in Kazakhstan, releasing tonnes of highly toxic fuel into the air in the space programme's latest disaster caught on live television.
NASAs Kepler space telescope suffers malfunction
NASA announced on Wednesday that Kepler spacecraft, which was dispatched to hunt for Earth-like planets that may support life elsewhere in the universe, has been shut down due to the failure of one of the reaction wheels that keep it pointed.
Titan methane could run out soon
NASA scientists think that hydrocarbon methane at Saturn's moon Titan could be gone in tens of millions of years. By tracking a part of the surface of Titan over several years, NASA's Cassini mission has found a remarkable longevity to the hydrocarbon lakes on the moon's surface.