Spacecraft developer at Axelspace in Tokyo, Lucas Bremond catches us up on the accomplishments of the space programs of past and present, reminding us that many of historical cosmic triumphs were achieved with less computing power then that of our smartphones. He then turns our imaginations to the future, proposing a new age of space exploration where the playing field has been levelled, the barrier of entry lowered, an exciting new era of new inexpensive tech in space, which we can all potentially participate, and for the benefit of all.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Startups in Space
BY LUCAS BREMOND
@ VOL 127
ON JUL 29, 2015
"Nowadays we have new tech. Everybody has an iPhone and actually these are more powerful than any of the satellites now in space. And thats the idea. We are basically using them to produce space stuff that is way more powerful and much less expensive."
In Startups in Space from PechaKucha Night Tokyo Vol. 127, spacecraft developer at Axelspace in Tokyo, Lucas Bremond catches us up on the accomplishments of the space programs of past and present, reminding us that many of historical cosmic triumphs were achieved with less computing power then that of our smartphones. He then turns our imaginations to the future, proposing a new age of space exploration where the playing field has been levelled, the barrier of entry lowered, an exciting new era of new inexpensive tech in space, which we can all potentially participate, and for the benefit of all.
This was "Presentation of the Day" on Friday, August 21st, 2015.
Sweden and its Startups
BY RICHARD PRIME
@ VOL 54
ON DEC 08, 2015
Richard Prime used to moderate PechaKucha in Stockholm - tonight he was one of the presenters. He used is time on stage perfectly and entertained us with an Englishman's reflections on Sweden and its startups, he also managed 20 secounds of push-ups, live on stage!
Space Exploration: A Year or Two or More in the Life of a Space Cadet
BY AMY ANDERSON
@ VOL 15
ON AUG 20, 2016
What does space exploration mean to you? For Amy Anderson, a self described space cadet, it means an entirely different definition of spatial awareness. Buckle up for blastoff into Amy's version of space.
Coworking: Fact vs Fiction
BY TIFFANIE MARK
@ VOL 21
ON FEB 16, 2017
When most people hear the term "coworking" their minds jump straight to tech startups and Ping-Pong tables. But, there is more to coworking than meets the eye. In this presentation, Tiffanie Mark digs into the heart of the shared space movement, providing a deeper look into one of the world's fastest growing industry.
Space & Place: A Multi-scalar creative approach
BY VREJ HAROUTOUNIAN
@ VOL 23
ON APR 10, 2017
In this presentation, Vrej Haroutounian takes us on a multi scalar experience of space and place, as we define the phenomena of space creation and the requirements for creative place creation at varied scales.
BY BRIAN MORGAN
@ VOL 31
ON APR 20, 2017
Jangling Space – a space where community meet, talk, imagine, share and DO. The DOING is important – we make tangible products that have meaning. We do it ‘out in the open’ so that people’s curiosity is aroused. These products – made from glass and ceramics – link back to an older Glasgow. We can still see remnants of that time with us today, in stained glass and wally tiles. We seek to find that beauty again. Our products, each and every one, contain a physical aspect of Glasgow. Each product has a story – and so do its makers. We attempt to help people feel like they belong – Jangling Space is a cooperative – and therefore it follows values and principles that cherish learning, cooperation, participation, democracy.
Proven Peer Mentoring For Founders Is The Pivot That Changed The Game For Startups
BY JOHN FREISSE
@ VOL 22
ON APR 11, 2017
John Freisse shares his insight on ways to build and maintain a successful business venture. 83-86% of startups fail in 8 years, only 14% raise capital and only 4% ever sell for investor returns. Founders have a 1 in 24 chance of ever making their venture work...until the pivot of the Starve Ups Scalerator which leads to startups being 6 times more likely to stay in business, 4 times more likely to raise capital and more than 3.5 times to get their exit.