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US-based tech company, Maxar faucets to starting on the robotics mission to the moon

WASHINGTON (Reuters) – U.S. technology company, Maxar Technologies, Inc., said he would pick the software that has been developed by the space and start Olis in Robotics to perform a robotic lunar lander is part of NASA’s broader goal of human lunar missions by 2024.

An arm is attached to the Maxar is the SAMPLR program is available to all countries, is one of the 12 cargo is on a mission to the moon in around 2022, and the software will be used for the collection of samples from the surface of the moon, and the gathering of information is crucial for any future manned missions to earth’s satellite.

The Seattle-based Olis in Robotics is the construction of the robot and its software.

Olis says of his software, and robotics – controlled like a video game console, the engineers, sit at a desk, switches on the remote control, space exploration, and production, which is otherwise too expensive or hazardous for a human being to a person.

This technology, which has been years in the oil and gas companies, or the sub-sea researchers, it plays a central role in the futuristic aspirations of the people who live and work in the area, ” the company said.

This vision is shared by senior NASA officials and the billionaire Amazon.com Inc. founder Jeff Bezos’s Blue Origin space company.

NASA is racing to send out a crew of AMERICAN astronauts to the moon by 2024, and an accelerated timeline to be established by the US Vice-President, and Mike Pence at the end of March.

The space agency’s Artemis program, calls for a privately-built lunar landers, robotic rovers, and the Moon is the Gateway to a modular space station in orbit around the Moon with living quarters for the astronauts, a laboratory for the arts and sciences and the ports for visiting spacecraft.

Westminster, Colo.-based Maxar was the first contractor selected by NASA to be Able to help you with the installation of a drive module, Gateway, platform.

Report by Joey Roulette in Washington; editing by Bill Tarrant and Stephen Coates

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