Displaying 1 - 20 of 44 results.
The national New Zealand Space Challenge is brought to you by partners ChristchurchNZ and SpaceBase to develop and apply space data and space technologies to solve current problems today. This Challenge is for everyone who's got a great idea to develop, or an already existing solution being used
Promoting the interests of the Christchurch and Canterbury aerospace community. We encompass broad aspects of aerospace: aviation, space flight, rocketry, manufacturing, engineering, geospatial mapping, data analytics, education, training and services. Our group is open to all interested individuals
Women in Space Aotearoa New Zealand is dedicated to expanding opportunities for women and other gender minorities to work in space fields and pursuing gender equity in the space sector in New Zealand.
Lincoln Agritech is a multidisciplinary R&D company owned by Lincoln University. We deliver leading-edge science and engineering knowledge and technologies into environmental, primary, processing and new materials applications.
consistently delivers exciting engineering solutions. Solutions that are smart, cost effective and perform well are the essence of the Shamrock way. Providing an exceptional service - everytime. Technology businesses across the Medical, Electronics, Energy, Measurement, Printing, Moulding and Hi
The Geospatial Research Institute Toi Hangarau provides a unique opportunity for all branches of the geospatial community to communicate and collaborate on new ideas and directions in this exciting industry. This institute aims to bring together Iwi, business, government and researchers to better
The UC Rocketry Project is a research group run in conjunction with the University of Canterbury Electrical and Computer Engineering Department and supported by Rocket Lab Ltd, designing new rocket guidance and control algorithms. UC Rocketry has developed into an advanced aerospace engineering
Researchers at Robinson Research Institute along with partners from the University of Auckland and University of Canterbury are currently working to develop new electric propulsion thrusters for small satellites. Unlike current chemical propulsion systems which burn fuel to accelerate, electric