Invention stabilizes, rotates

To develop a way to reduce satellite vibrations by fluctuating solar panels in the opposite direction. After developing a mathematical model and using a random model, I realized that I could realize In the course of further analysis, we found new opportunities in the system: in addition to attenuation, you can actually rotate the satellites randomly in space.

Bedan describes the ability of mass to be dispersed by the internal forces of satellites that only move in space. The movement of the solar collectors on the satellite was compared with the movement of the cats that fall to the ground with a twist, stretch their legs and pull them tight.

Solar panels are remote and flexible, says Vedant. If you turn one of the spaceships down, the spaceship rotates at a small angle, if you secure it, it’s a contraction, so you just have to change the angle. You can add those angles. What’s new in the structure “

Vedant describes how he realized the potential of satellite rotation for the first time. Because the first JPL project contained identifying elements, Vedant created a game for STEM students.

“By pressing the keys on the keyboard, each key blinks in one direction,” he said. “I made a random key to see if the system worked, I did something very unusual, it stopped moving, but I moved it to a different location without returning to the original location.” It turned out to be a way to continue. “

Venad stated that we have patented his invention. Since its launch in early February, the company has been interested in designing, creating and launching satellites.

Created an original video clip (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dW8nWlNwG2c) made on a 3D printer.

“My next attempt is to make the universe more realistic and fly,” says Vedant. “We will also explore ways to integrate electronic devices into solar panels to save volume and weight.”

Vedant will continue to develop technology and license the company. He earned his degree in aerospace engineering in 2018. The consultant physician is James Ellison, Illinois, member of the Industrial and Business Systems and Aerospace Engineering department. Bedanda’s second adviser was Alexander Gus.

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