LAUNCHING TRONDHEIM INTO SPACE
What is Space NTNU?
Space NTNU is a non-profit student-organization where space enthusiastic students can meet, find a way to connect their studies to space and be introduced to the industry! On this website, you can find available projects for your thesis, subjects at NTNU you can enroll in, internships and training course in Norway and internationally to strengthen your knowledge and expand your network. If you want to start a space-related start-up, we can help you find industry partners and connect you to ESA Business Incubator!
Do you want to build a satellite? Then you should take a look at our member organization Orbit NTNU. Is rocketry more your thing? Join member organization Propulse NTNU in building and developing a rocket for Spaceport America Cup! Or do you think drones will be the future in space exploration? Contact member organization Ascend NTNU to gain valuable insight into this new technology.
In addition to our three member organizations, we have many collaborators. From start-ups to the Norwegian Space Agency, and you can read about them and how you can get involved on this site.
Why join Space NTNU?
Bridenstine concerned about aspects of House NASA authorization bill
NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine expressed reservations Jan. 27 about a NASA authorization bill introduced in the House last week that he fears could constrain the agency’s approach to human space exploration. SpaceNews.com
OneWeb, Senator, urge FCC to act on 2018 request for 1,260 more satellites
As OneWeb prepares to begin monthly launches for its broadband constellation, the company and a U.S. Senator are urging the FCC to act on an application filed nearly two years ago for 1,260 more satellites. SpaceNews.com
Space calendar 2020: Rocket launches, sky events, missions & more!
Here's a guide to all the rocket launches and astronomical events in 2020, as well as milestones for space missions, anniversaries and conferences.
Pictures from Space! Our Image of the Day
The barred spiral galaxy NGC 1022 flaunts its tendrils of dark, red dust in this new view from the Hubble Space Telescope.